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  FOX News    FOX and Friends Sunday    News/Business. News,  
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    August 25, 2013
    3:00 - 7:00am PDT  

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it is sunday, it's august 25th. i'm fill in for al alisyn this morning. protests, wall-to-wall media coverage after trayvon martin was killed, even the president got involved. with respect the outrage in the wake of the senseless violence that took the lives of a world war ii veteran and promising young athlete. don't go above or beyond or you could lose your job. issuing that warning to nypd officers after the stop and frisk ruling. why they are being told to stand down and not protect you because doing so could lead to lawsuits. do you love thy neighbor?
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this study revealing what americans really think about the state they don't live in. which one has the rudest or hottest people? straight ahead. "fox & friends" begins right now. good sunday morning. tucker is back. >> yes, i am. >> welcome back. >> thank you. i was only gone a day. >> were you in the one of the hottest people states or rudest people. >> virginia, it's -- >> for lovers. >> dropping his daughter off at school. was that difficult? first daughter to go to college, first child? >> yes. >> did you tear at the dorm room drop-of- >> i didn't do a tear. >> did your wife? >> yes, my wife. no, she's so totally put together and happy. i was happy. >> you're not worried about this daughter? >> i'm not worried in any way.
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>> don't mess with tucker's daughter. >> we have a jam-packed show but first some headlines. >> lets get you started. while you were sleeping firefighters in texas battling these flames, an out of control fire at a recycling plant. it started about 7:00 last night. at this hour we're being told the fire is now finally out. the plant located about 30 miles south of dallas that collects and processes metal like steel and aluminum. fortunately no one was injured and we still do not know what caused that fire. investigators in north florida in a town there working to figure out what led a man to go on a shooting spree that left himself, his former boss, and a former co-worker dead. police in union county have identified the gunman as 72-year-old hubert allen, jr. he's the step granddaughter of buffalo bills running back. three others wounded in the
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shooting rampage. afterwards he went back to his house and killed himself. kidnap victim hannah anderson mourning with family and friends remembering the lives of her mother and brother. they were killed by her abductor james dimaggio. at one point the teenager went to the to the altar to touch a family photo. >> i can say it has been and is the very worst tragedy to befall our entire heritage as a family. hannah was rescued earlier this month by the fbi agents who shot and killed dimaggio. the running of the bulls coming to america. a little different, right? the spanish spectacle meeting its debut in, tucker, the state of virginia. >> kmont wealth. >> was your daughter in the
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crowd? >> no. >> you dropped her off. you don't know. >> thousands came out to test their nerves against more than a dozen 1,000 pound bulls. >> i looked back and there they are. at that moment i was like, okay, lets do this. >> they catch up on you very quick. there's a large crowd of people. all of a sudden they come through and they are faster than they look. >> you look and they get closer an closer. >> brave. all that red. come of the runners there were injured but we're told they are okay. next up for the bull run atlanta then houston. takes it on the road, guys. those are your headlines. would you do that? have you ever done that? >> no. no, no, no. i would watch. something would happen to me like a shoe lace would unlace. >> i love this. the bulls have a shot. unlike the pen where the little
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guy in the cape stab them to death. bulls can actually hurt people. >> and do. lets talk about this this morning. we remember in the wake of the trayvon martin case, there were candlelight vigils, marches. stand your ground, how much was race involved came up in the trial. in the past week we've had two really brutal and really disgusting killing in this country where race seems to have been pushed to the side and not really discussed, maybe because it's too politically correct to have a discussion about it. >> doesn't fit the narrative, white racism is one of the profound problems. 1955, the view of the left, including the president. now in the wake of these two murders, no one has even mentioned racial connection in the mainstream media. on geraldo the other night, said this. >> the case that nobody is talking about that i think is
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particularly horrific is the case against the world war ii veteran. he was beaten to death by young black men. i tell you, that's not even the worse scenario. the worse scenario no one talks about is the carnage and black on black genocide that is occurringen our inner cities all across this country. >> even -- that may have been senseless violence. we till don't know the details of the world war ii veteran who had $150 perhaps in his pocket and was robbed as a result of it. but the australian baseball player with whom the daily caller reported these two black men -- three black men had posted on their twitter feed a few days prior they wanted to kill white people.
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they were boared, went out, referred to it. for the attorney to come out and say race didn't play a part, they were bored. >> we talked about this a lot. we have two african-americans who came to mind, two on yesterday talking about how the black community needs to make changes and focus on the 72% of black children are born out of wedlock. i feel like if there's a silver lining in the senseless death, it is an opportunity for us to come together and talk about how we can make significant changes so this doesn't continue to happen. some say more families need to go to church. dads need to stick around and raise kids. the difference in the trayvon martin case, their parents came out, got political figures, african-american political figures to come to the forefront and talk about this in the media. the parents were speaking out
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and the communities were outraged. we haven't heard -- we've heard from australian's father in a press conference, i think that was in australia. am i right? >> yes, his parents. we've been having the same conversation for 50 years based on facts on the ground 50 years old. the truth is the country has changed a lot. the idea one group of people is capable of racism is ridiculous. all human hearts are capable of evil regardless of skin color and the idea only white people can be biased. it's hard to have an honest conversation about it. >> and an honest conversation in manhattan in the five boroughs about the stop and frisk policy. you know that has been ruled, temporarily suspended, cops in nypd cannot use stop and frisk tactic which allows them to stop anyone they think might have a firearm on them. now union for nypd telling
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police officers because of this legislation, hey, don't go above and beyond. don't risk having any issues. if this is really putting the new york city police department in a weird bind. they don't just get to do their job, they have to stop and think about what they do, maybe they could get hurt later, fired because of it and fired. >> all officers ought to take action if he or she sees a crime in process or he or she sees their life or another life in danger. officers should not initiate any law enforcement action to violate the legislation and subject the officer to legal action. >> basically, don't get us in any trouble. >> it's unbelievable. if you want to be the bravest, you should act in a brave way. the police officers should do
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their job no matter what the union said. all the people celebrating stop and frisk are 32-year-old hipsters who moved to new york five and don't remember what new york was like five years ago. it was a horrible place to visit and live. went and interviewed a group of women, all moms, all lost kids to violent acts. they were telling him they support stop and frisk. >> unfortunately everyone here has lost a child. >> yes, unfortunately. i would love to teach stop and frisk. already because of the ruling that came down we have kids out here walking this street, and this is real, walking this street already saying i can carry my gun now because i'm not going to be stopped and frisked or i could sue the police department. that's not good.
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>> when asked how many of you support stop and frisk, all of the women there raised their hand and said they do. >> people don't remember what new york was like. people take the safe condition of the biggest city in the world and it's not. >> my parents said you need to stay with us, gave us a stern talking to. >> i was mugged on the upper east side at 5:00 in the afternoon. it was a dangerous city. >> we don't want that to happen to any of us. i look at these women and my heart breaks for them, they have all lost kids. we don't want to go back to the old new york. lets hand it over. >> extreme weather, the wildfire rages in yosemite national park. crews raced for dozens of trees, giant sequoyahs in the path. it's burned 200 square miles and just 7% contained.
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janice with the condition over there. hey, janice. >> i wish i had better news. the west, dozens of wildfires across the west, extreme drought. in some cases days and days of very hot weather and gusty winds in the forecast. so the rim fire is the fire you just saw where they are trying to save all the sequoyahs. we're dealing with temperatures in the upper 70s. look at the wend gusts this afternoon, up wards of 20 miles per hour. it's hard for firefighters to really get into the mountainous terrain. in some cases these wildfires burn and make their own weather conditions so very erratic. unfortunately i wished i had better news. no moisture in the area and winds are gusty. especially in the afternoon. our hearts and prayers go out to firefighters trying to save homes, businesses, and people, too. >> thanks, janice. appreciate it. coming up, a shocking story, an 8-year-old boy shoots and kills a woman after playing a violent video gave.
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the doctor says that is part of the problem. he's here something that every parent need to hear next. two would be robbers get hosed. guns no match for a stream of steaming hot water. the whole thing caught on camera, of course, for your viewing pleasure. that story coming up next. uh-oh! guess what day it is?? guess what day it is! huh...anybody?
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violence by american youth, an 8-year-old in louisiana shot and killed his 90-year-old caregiver as she watched television. police report the boy had just finished playing the video game grand theft auto. are violent media affecting kids and making them violent. joining us, the doctor from our fine medical aid team. thanks for joining us this
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morning. that is the question, the piece in the "new york times" this week that said most researchers agree violent media do have an effect on media, do increase the predilection to violence. >> i think focusing on violent media misses the greater problem, which is media. we are deploying, whether through facebook or reality tv lots of ways for people to not be in reality, to not feel their feelings. yes, violent video games are part of that problem, because you can't maintain the connection and have a real reality while being wrenched into virtual reality. it does not work. human beings do not have that capacity, at least some of the outliers among us do not. >> so you're saying that as we're basically anesthetizing our kids with television or video games that aren't able to process how they feel, then they act out.
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>> exactly right. my prediction is, and has been for some time, that we're going to find out this is a drug but of a kind much more powerful than others we've known. we know that people on heroin will do things that are inhuman sometimes. why they don't feel. but this is worse because it's literally -- the drug is literally dragging you into a place where people aren't people, where you can shoot them and get points, where you can friends who aren't friends on facebook, where you can have pets, virtual pets on club penguin. they are not real. it doesn't matter if you feed them or they die. hence, your pets are less real, too. >> it's interesting we study everything in this country, dangers of playground equipment, how much research has been done on the effects of internet. it's totally transformed our world, it's 20 years old and i
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don't think there's any clue how it's affecting our children. >> not nearly enough research. this is mng nia is all over, surgeon general should step forward. there's data that facebook causes depression, suggestions that it does, ruins friendships, makes people intensely envious and jealous. why is there no surgeons general warning, a blog up on monday that suggestion this on the facebook page of facebook. there should be a surgeon general's warning, just like tobacco. >> tobacco destroys your health but doesn't destroy your mind. i'm not endorsing tobacco. doctor, thank you for joining us. >> all right, friend. take care. the president says health care costs are under control. he actually said that. why are companies forced to drop spouses from coverage. could you be next? yes, you could be. details. the stunning admission from mike tyson why he says he's on the verge of death. his emotional confession coming up.
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headlines. justice department targeting school vouchers in louisiana. districts still under desegregation order. the justice department says it disrupts racial balance. governor bobby jindal says the administration is trying to keep kids trapped in failing schools. beginning this fall, the marine corps will allow enlisted women to participate in basic
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infantry training. all part of research about what ground jobs could be open to women. clayton. more trouble for obama care. delta air lines warning its health care costs are set to skyrocket by nearly $100 million next year under the affordable care act. this as the president says we are getting costs under control. >> we're starting to get health care cost under control. we don't have an urgent deficit crisis. the only crisis we have is one manufactured in washington and it's ideological. >> who is really paying the price for reform? joining us now town hall.com political editor and radio talk show host. when you heard the president make those remarks in scranton, pennsylvania, what did you think, health care costs under control? >> it's patently false if you look at the data. you can slice it numerous different ways. you can look at family premiums. they went up again last year. that came out last week.
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you can look at individual premiums. those are skyrocketing in many places around the country in double digits, triple digits in some cases. if you look at the cost of the federal government and to the country at large, the cost curve, as they call it, has gone up more than it would have without obama care and the government accountability office has projected that this law will add trillions of dollars to our long-term deficit. he can say we're beginning to get the cost under control, that doesn't make it true. clayton, i think the president's big problem on obama care is a lot of people have tuned him out because they remembered promises that he made throughout this process leading up to the bill being signed into law. they have seen what's happened. he doesn't have much credibility left. >> right. there seems to be a number of caveats, loopholes that the administration keeps having to jump through. now we learn more about ups, university of virginia dropping spousal insurance because of
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obama care costs. we're hearing delta air lines will consider with this $100 million tacked on. should we make much of this, spousal support portion of this? >> of course. of course we should. you mentioned a few examples that just came out. ups is significant. they are an industry leader. you better believe fedex and other competitors and dhl, they are going to look at what ups does and figure out whether or not ups by dropping coverage for employee spouses gain a competitive advantage. they will consider doing the same thing. if delta makes a similar move, wonder what american airlines, united might be up to. >> absolutely. >> this also comes back to another point the president makes. how often did he promise without any ambiguity. he says if you like your plan, you can keep your plan. how does that apply to spouses of employees at ups and delta at the university of virginia. here are people who have plans, who probably like those plans or certainly may have liked those plans. even if they want to keep them
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they cannot because this law has forced these employers to make tough decisions and dump people into exchanges. >> we're out of time. if these employers aren't offering spousal support anymore, it's going to dump them into these exchanges, right? >> that's exactly right. by the way, there's another loophole in this law that we're just starting to discover more about that involves individuals if they are offered plans, offered insurance by their employer, it only applies to them. it doesn't necessarily to these mandates about making it affordable, it doesn't necessary apply to their family. what you're going to see is this perverse reality is where they might beg their employer to drop coverage, not offer it so they are eligible for exchanges in the government plan. i think that's not what americans are expecting. >> guy benson from town hall, a political editor. appreciate you joining us. >> my pleasure.
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good morning. coming up on the show, did ed snowden outsmart the nsa. months later the agency still has no clue what files he stole. brand-new information how he pulled it off. two would be robbers got hosed. their guns no match for a stream of hot water. the whole thing caught on camera when we come back. the great outdoors... ...and a great deal. thanks to dad.
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to do at a wedding. the guy who appears to be drunk running over the flower girl during the bouquet ceremony. bam. the next one to get married. spent cal. >> with respect the little girl? >> oh. >> poor thing. look at her face. >> i love how we're qualifying that. a man who appears to be drunk. >> looks like the quacks like a drunk theory. >> i hope that little girl is okay. >> this is embarrassing. nsa turns out has no clue what file ed snowden walked off with. deleted his tracks on the logs,
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that means he has massive amounts of classified dat ark, still in russia, of course, and we don't know what it is. >> we have some idea he's released only about 10% of this. according to glen greenwald, "the guardian," says about 10% of what snowden has is released, which is remarkable. the nsa is trying to go back and do laws, when asked about this a couple months ago, do we know what edward snowden got, they were cagey about it. even though obama administration made assurances to congress there wouldn't be abusing within the nsa, any information from the surveillance programs, we now know that to be false. we have stopgap measures in place to protect this sore of thing. >> undermine the president. anonymous source. >> from the nsa. >> another reason.
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we have snow talking. >> do you buy this? not anyone in the country who can decode, figure out what information he took? no one. i feel like someone is smarter than this snowden guy. >> any time you type something in your computer they have a record of it, phone call, you're a suspect but they have no idea what their employees are doing. >> snowden has managed by going around certain fire walls, managed to go around the laws keeping track of all of this. he knew what was there. he was able to gather this information. they have a cursory understanding of some of the documents he took but they have no larger idea. >> time for serious reforms. i'm happy to give nsa and entire intel community credit for keeping us safe for the last 12 years, they have done a wonderful job doing that. but clearly abuses have been committed and clearly the lack of oversight always and in every case allows corruption and
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incompetence to flourish. nsa needs it like everyone else does. >> the title they have given it, love int, or love intelligence, members of the nsa spying on loved ones to get information about their travels and so forth. >> and yet former vice president dick cheney, in my view, great guy, smart person and i think deeply decent person is now making the case in public there aren't any nsa scandals. watch. >> terrible mistake if because the irs has been abused by barak obama and his people saying we're going to get rid of the nsa because it might be abused by this president. there aren't good examples out there how nsa has been abused.
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you don't have evidence there you've got with respect to irs. i'd let keith aleksander cover my back any time. >> head of the nsa. obama administration expanded on them, naturally the vice president would defend them. to say there's no abuses, no examples of abuses, the mere fact -- this is where i disagree with the vice president, that they are spying on all of us right now and keeping all of our phone calls for the last 10 years and have all of our e-mails, that's abuse enough. there's not annual example of where there's blackmail, some judge in some district is black mailed, the fact they are spying on some of us is enough for me. >> i'm split on this issue. i feel like the nsa is doing what they can to keep the country safe. since 9/11 we haven't had a terror attack. they are doing an excellent job there. no telling what information they have found and kept us all safe, so i'm really torn. yesterday we were reporting on
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individuals who work for nsa, spying on husbands and wives, loved ones, finding out who is having affairs, who is googling this, what does the e-mail say. that's an abuse of tax dollars. i don't want you using my money to support that. however, i do want them to keep us safe. >> i'm old enough to remember when conservatives feared an all powerful state and feared government intrusion in the personal lives of americans who have done no wrong. sort of bewildering here. >> let us know what you think, foxandfriends.com. do you agree or disagree with the former vice president of the united states. find us on twitter. headlines, stern warning for syria and the white house that says any type of miller action would create chaos across the middle east. it comes at u.s. warships are on the move to syria and defense secretary chuck hagel says the u.s. miller is ready to go if
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needed. >> president obama has asked the defense department to prepare options for all contingencies. we have done that. again, we are prepared to exercise whatever option, if he decides to employ one of those options. >> and the death toll in last week's apparent chemical attack now rising to 355 people. syria's government is denying using those weapons on its own people and blaming the rebels. a florida boy battling a rare brain eating amoeba has died. zachery was just 12 years old. the family said he was infected with this parasite earlier this month while playing with friends in a water filled ditch by his house. three days ago they announced on facebook that antibiotics killed the deadly parasite but proved to be a false victory. between 2003 and 2012, 28 people
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contracted the same kind of bug in the u.s. only three of them have survived. a bombshell from former boxer mike tyson. he says he's been lying about being sober and is near death. >> i want to change my life. i wan to live a different life now. a sober life. i don't want to die. i'm on the verge of dying because i'm a vicious alcoholic. i haven't drank or touched drugs in six days, for me that's a miracle. i've been lying about being sober. >> tyson just returned to the boxing world as a promoter. here is one way to stop an armed robbery, soak the gunman with hot water. that's what this restaurant manager did. this is akron, ohio, he took the kitchen hose and fired hot water forcing them to flee. police believe the same two guys held up the restaurant last week. they released the surveillance
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video in an effort to identify these guys. those are your headlines. >> at least they are clean now. lets check outside. >> what a wussie. i don't want anyone robbing banks. some hot water made them run. >> whose side are you on? >> nobody's side. the weather, what a gorgeous day. i want to do all my weather hits out here from now on. relatively low humidity, beautiful sunday. get outdoors if you can across the northeast. lets look across the country. some areas are going to see some wet weather unfortunately. all along the gulf coast, parts of florida, you have been soaked over the last couple of weeks. the good news is this is going to clear out. dry weather on the way for friends across the gulf coast and southeast. now, across the southwest where they typically don't see a lot of moisture this time of year,
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we had a tropical storm yesterday across the pacific. it has since dissipated but you can see all that tropical moisture making its way in across baja, california, and the southwest. we could get in some cases two onto three inches of rain over at the desert southwest. this is the potential for flash flooding. in the end it's going to be good news because we're into a severe, exceptional drought. so they will take it if they are very careful if and when you see heavy downpours in the area. that's the weather outside. back inside to ainsley, clayton and tucker. >> thank you, janice dean. what do you think about states you don't live in? sort of an interesting question. business insider did a survey to find out how people regard the rest of the country. one of the questions they asked, who has the weirdest accent. >> number one on that, i don't think anyone can argue with this, massachusetts comes in number one for states with the
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weirdest accent. >> harvard yard. >> nothing is as weird as louisiana almost like a brooklyn accent with gulf -- >> gulf sound. >> people ask me, you're not from new york, are you? yes, i am, i'm from brooklyn. >> best food. people think new york is number one on that list. that makes sense. california. >> louisiana made the list again. >> even with a weird accent they have great food. >> the worst food, this is a well deserved winner, alaska. >> sarah palin we're sorry. >> no offense to people that lives there, in a state that produces more salmon than anywhere in the world you can't get fresh salmon. >> mississippi number two, alabama number three. >> bad accents. >> we're the craziest state.
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>> california tops the list. >> craziest state and you adopt even mention florida? come on. that doesn't make sense at all. >> i've lived in florida and florida has all the of the weirdest news stories. don't certain websites have pages just devoted to florida weird news. >> u.s. news, foreign news, sports, florida. >> colorado also has a lot of weird news. >> fun to talk about. everyone has their own opinion. a sad scene, hundreds of dolphins mysteriously dying along the east coast. why is this happening and what does it have to do with humans? >> and is today the day the -- >> boy band. >> i shouldn't read this. what do i know. it's 'n sync, are they getting together? brand-new evidence your favorite boy band and needless to say mine is making a comeback. >> nervous, tucker is reading
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chase. so you can. it's hard to describe, because you have a numbness, but yet you have the pain like thousands of needles sticking in your foot. it was progressively getting worse, and at that point i knew i had to do something. once i started taking the lyrica the pain started subsiding. [ male announcer ] it's known that diabetes damages nerves. lyrica is fda approved to treat diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is not for everyone. it may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, changes in eyesight including blurry vision, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or skin sores from diabetes. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don'drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. ask your doctor about lyrica today.
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it's specific treatment for diabetic nerve pain.
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dolphins mysteriously dying along the east coast? this summer alone more than 250 of them have washed ashore from the mid-atlantic region up to new jersey and new york and now investigators are looking at a measles-like virus as a probable cause. mindy, northeast marine mammal stranding coordinator joins us now this morning. good morning to you, mindy. thanks for joining us. >> good morning. thank you for having me. >> you're welcome. i've been watching the news over the last few days and seeing this video and it's heart researching because everyone loves dolphins. they are such sweet creatures. what's going on? what's the cause? >> give you information. our office works with a group of
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network partners that responds to marine mammal stranding events. our region we cover from maine to virginia. so some of our network partners notified us of an increase in bottle nose dolphin strandings starting in july. those strandings have continued. so currently we are up to 274 animals as of yesterday, new york through virginia. >> what is normal, typical? >> typically for the month of july and august combined we would see about 24 animals in that geographic area. so we're almost at 11 times the increase of what we would normally see. >> the cause of the virus, is there a solution, a cure for this, a remedy? >> we're in the early stages of the investigation. so when the event happens like this, it triggers a lot of things. one of those is to look at
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what's going on in the environment. when these animals comes ashore, partners responding there looking for external injuries that are uncommon, which we're not seeing. looking at the environment going on, a bloom. we're not seeing that, any species affected. we do believe it's biological, a disease that's impacting these animals. we're in the early stages of testing. samples are collected from animals that come ashore. those samples do off for analysis. we've only received a very small amount of results back for some of the animals. so we're anticipating getting more results back over the next couple of days to help us answer this question. >> all right. thank you so much, mindy. if you at home see a dolphin on the beach, don't go near it. it could be contagious. we don't know about virus at
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this point. >> correct. we recommend people to stay a safe distance away. don't touch it, try to push the animals back into the water and report it. >> thank you so much. medicine in the technology age, smartphone apps helping you diagnose your children. i this safe? former governor mike huckabee says he knows how to fix the obama care mess. we've got his three-step diagnosis straight ahead. wit's hard to find contractors with the passion and the skill, and that's why we use angie's list. online or on the phone, we help you hire right the first time with honest reviews on over 720 local services. i want it done right. i don't want to have to worry about it or have to come back and redo it. with angie's list, i was
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53 past the hour. an apps for everything, even diagnose medical ailments. they are choosing this app over a doctor. here to break it down from nyu's medical center, doctor, nice to see you here. >> thank you. >> lets talk about this. how is this working? people taking photos of ailments and sending them in to doctors and they think it's okay? >> e-mail correspondence with doctors is a whole issue unto itself. there's a risk benefit calculation you have to do as a patient and physician. on the physician side there's liability. on the patient side there's liability as well. you're taking your health, that responsibility into your own hand. >> for folks that live in blue field, west virginia, to get to a heart center, 45 or an hour drive or airlifted. in rural areas i can imagine having that communication is lifesaving. >> it can be. you have to remember using technology to educate yourself and to aid in self-diagnosis is
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not a new thing. we've had web md for many years. most people have to keep an open mind using technology can be a good thing in certain cases. >> lets dive into when an image is worth a thousand words. certainly examples. rashes. >> for example, classic bull's eye rash of limes disease, classic butterfly rash of lupus, you can take a picture and say is this concerning. i'm concerned i have x, y, z. yes, come in. no, nothing to worry about. >> seizures on video and kids developmental milestones. >> this is something interesting and something a little new to me to understand. you take your child to the pediatrician and they say at six months they should be sitting up, rolling over. at the pediatrician's office your child doesn't perform on demand. you can take a video at home and
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say your child is meeting this milestone. for patients with seizures, different seizures differently, take a video recording and look at your doctor. they might say this looks like epilepsy, grand mal versus petite mal, something like that. >> when a smartphone isn't enough. >> yes. >> two examples, without know a rash can be misdiagnosed. >> we're talking about the rash. this is something they do for me, too, commonly send me a picture of something. a rash in isolation isn't a big deal. a few pearls, if it's associated with constitutional symptoms, fever, night sweats, weight loss, if you're pregnant or nursing. if you're very young or very old or immunocompromised. those are the kind of patients that should come in for a visit instead of a patient. >> i would love to see your smartphone, the photos sent. >> thanks for coming in.
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>> thanks for having me. five years old taught to wage jihad funded by the united nations. we'll show you the new documentary. and we followed her story from the very start. little sarah's fight for her life this morning. a big update. are she's doing something she hasn't done in two years. you know throughout history, folks have suffered from frequent heartburn. butetting heartburn and then treating day after day is a thing of the past. block the acid with prilosec otc, and don't get heartburn in the first place. [ male announcer ] one pill each morning 24 hours. zero heartburn. and you know what i walked out with? [ slurps ] [ dad ] a new passat. [ dad ] 0% apr. 60 months. done and done. [ dad ] in that driveway, is a german-engineered piece of awesome. that i got for 0% apr. good one, dad. thank you, dalton.
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and a unibody made kevlastrong. okay google now. call my droid. the new droid ultra by motorola. when strength matters, droid does. good sunday morning to you. it's august 25th. i'm ainsley earhardt filling in for alisyn. forget dodgeball and swimming. a summer camp like you've never seen before. five years old being taught to wage jihad. what to do if a stranger tries to take them away, kidnap them. a mother told her what to do. how she managed to evade an attacker. an amazing story. you know the saying, never make the same mistake twice.
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too bad one demolition crew didn't do that. that's because it just knocked down the wrong home again in the same town. remember that story? >> "fox & friends" hour two starts now. xxxx welcome back. good morning to you and your family. 7:01 on the east coast. >> i hope the same family. they built a new home in this town. we'll tell you what town this is. you might want to think twice about moving there. this had an effect on real estate prices in town. >> realtors are not happy about it. more on that coming up. first headlines this morning. >> this morning still no sign of the suspect in the savage death of delbert belton.
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racing against the clock to find keenan adams kinard. he's a threat to the community. kinard and another 16-year-old in custody brutally beat belton with flashlights and left him for dead. investigators in a north florida town tried to figure out what led a man to go on a shooting spree that left his boss and former co-worker there. two others critically wounded in that attack. police identify the government as 72-year-old hubert allen, jr. stepgrandfather of c.j. spiller. overnight the search for a high school math teacher who vanished last month on a hiking trip in california. police say they found glasses that might belong to matthew green. he's 39 years old, from pennsylvania, went missing july 16th. he's supposed to meet up with a
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group of friends. his disappearance baffled his family members who say he's an experienced hiker. several searches have turned up few leads. if the 'n sync rumors are tearing at your heart strings, we've got some good for you. the boy band just joining twitter and tweeting. mike check, mike check one, two. is this thing on? does that mean they are getting back together? sounds like it. this making it seem more likely a performance at video music awards will happen. those are your headlines. they are back together? is that official? >> i think so. i'm still waiting for new kids on the block to come back. >> they are back. >> wait no longer. >> you didn't get my e-mail about that. i invited you to the concert. they are back together with back
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street. i think they are on a tour right now with back street boys. >> i did love them. >> subscribe to my boy band newsletter and you'll get all this information. >> how ridiculous is this story and outrageous. fox news getting word, you think about summer camps, kids going to summer camps, you learn archery, crafts, that sort of thing? >> right. >> why not learn hate and how to waenlg jihad. that's what a new documentary is saying, palestinian children as young as 5 years old being taught to hate jews, wage war on infidels, wage war on christians. they are all learning it thanks to united nations. >> this is taking place in gaza, formally part of egypt now run, of course, by hamas. take a look at the c documentary. this is what these little kids are learning. [ speaking foreign language ]
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>> if you couldn't read the bottom of the screen, clayton will translate for us. >> basically in between snack time and craft time, this is no joke, they are being taught how to wage war against infidels and christians. those are the speeches and things they are being taught. they are also -- this camera crew went into camps and found the agency is opening advocating -- >> that would be a united nations agency. >> the u.s. is the single
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largest contributor. the u.s. gave 232 million to the u.n. relief and works agency and two little girls were interviewed. this is what struck me when i read this article. 8-year-old west bank girl, this is what she said. quote, they are a gang of infidels and christians, she replies. they don't like allah, they do not worship allah, they hate us. another west bank camper is taught to advocate violence. she says for those older than me weapons will accelerate the right of return. when we die as martyrs we go up to heaven. >> the belief that palestinians in camps and places like gaza will come back into israel. the pathetic thing is that will not happen. it will destroy israel if it did. to raise kids with the belief their main goal in life is to kill jews and go back to israel, talk about hamstring them for life. how about get out and do
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something, become a decent member of society. instead the load star is this. >> he says we are preparing kids in the west bank and gaza using palestinian textbooks funded by united states, europe and others. we are preparing kids for exams, we have internal procedures for reviewing all of the textbooks our teachers use if anything suspect comes up, it is dealt with. this documentary uncovering -- >> u.n. is pathetic and i think they sow disorder around the world is a joke. however they are palestinian textbooks they are using and are paid for by the united states. this is irony after irony after irony. we're fighting jihad around the world and paying them to do that. why are we doing that? >> let us know what you think.
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did you happen to catch governor huckabee's show? he didn't have any guests, just him. he did a really fascinating special on solutions to health care crisis in this country, not just obama care but addressing the issues our country faces and how to fix it. a three-part remedy for how to do this. >> broke it down for crisis, cause, and then a cure. less take a listen what he thinks the crisis is. >> we really adopt have a health care crisis in america. you hear that all the time. we've got a health care crisis. no, we don't. we have a health crisis. if you think about it people electric all over the world come here for health care, don't they? why? we have an incredibly good health care system. what we don't have is a nation of healthy people. the result is that the costs are out of control. >> he's in his element, right? he's a preacher, preaching to the crowd. did a good job.
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>> the health care -- the health crisis, he's talking about obesity, alzheimer's, all those diseases, early on set diabetes. kids as young as 12. >> we won't have a health care crisis if we take care of our health. >> we prevent these diseases on the front end, obviously we're going to save a ton of money on the back. the irony, of course, one of the fastest ways to prevent disease is with medication and pharmaceutical industry, really one of the most vibrant and life giving industries in the history of the world headquartered in america has been under attack by the obama administration from day one. they have demagogued the hell out of it. big drug companies. they have saved untold millions of lives and it's an american industry and it's cheaper. it's a cheaper form of health care. yet they have been in the crosshairs the obama people for five years now. why exactly? >> governor huckabee addressing this issue and whether or not that intervention later with
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medication or prevention before you need medication. the governor addresses that. >> we wait until people are catastrophically ill and then we rush in with the most expensive modalities of medical treatment that have ever been designed. the result is a health care system like we have, which delivers extraordinary levels of intervention rather than the less expensive alternative of prevention. let me tell you what our priorities ought to be. if i were making this up, here is how it would go. first, preventing. secondly, you can't prevent it, cure it. if you can't cure it, then sure, you treat it. >> he goes on to say if you can cure this, if you're a scientist and you can cure a disease like diabetes, pay them -- give them a monetary incentive, like $5 billion. that's a huge incentive. he says we're spending $245 billion on diabetes. he says, heck, make it $10 billion, 15 billion, $20 billion
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to the scientist that comes up with the cure which i think is a great idea. >> in real life people feel like maybe unfortunately but the government is going to guarantee their health care. saving money going forward is tough, especially as the population ages. the only way out is to cure diseases, special alzheimer's, diabetes. i think he's right. >> weekend on twitter. the show moves along this morning. we have a week of senseless killing in the united states at the hands of teens shocking this country. what does it say about our culture. is the lack of parenting to blame? >> are your household appliances spying on you? what you need to know before you brew your next cup of coffee. >> my coffee making spying on me? >> it says stop drinking decaf. what makes your family smile? backflips and cartwheels. love, warmth. here, try this. backflips and camm, ok!s. ching! i like the fact that there's lots of different tastes going on. mmmm!
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we've seen a wave of senseless acts of crime in this country. first a young athlete shot dead just for fun. most recently a world war ii veteran beaten to death for no reason at all. what do these acts of violence say about our culture and our youth and what's to blame? lets bring this discussion to our panelist. washington or fox news, host of the richard fowler show, richard fowler. nice to see you. >> nice to see you. >> have we become desensitized to these acts of violence? we hear about them but in groupings, we need to have a conversation about them. >> happening all over the country, look at chicago. >> not only chicago but everywhere. it's interesting on the 50th anniversary of the march on washington reverend martin luther king is front of mind for everyone. years ago he warned us that we had a choice. nonviolence or nonexistence and here we are. more violence than ever before. you now have drone pilots
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turning down their assignments saying you know what, these figures on the screen are actually human beings. there's deeper questions we need to ask. maybe looking at these crimes will help us to do that. we are too violent in too many places all the time. >> richard, do you agree with that? you need to be asking different questions? >> i completely agree. definitely asking different questions. we have the culture of violence and we continue to perpetuate it. it's sad. going to the next generation, younger people, 5 years old and 6 years old. the only way to end this culture of violence is to find a way to change the conversation in this country. >> angela, what if reverend martin luther king, jr., were alive today, what would he think about black youth in this country? >> he'd be gravely disappointed some in our community have lost their way. martin luther king gave his life for us to have eqal. he was assassinated in memphis, tennessee and i'm from mississippi. i heard the stories about how he fought hard for us to have
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equality. clayton with the state of black america and black on black crime it's a travesty so he would be greatly disappointed. we're you canning abotalking abe conversation. it takes a village to raise a child. we need to come together as a community and leaders to help raise better children and give them greater goals. >> one of the things that happened in the wake of the trayvon martin case, we had a broader discussion about race in the country, national political leaders showing up in florida leading rallies, marches, discussions about it, came up during the trial. seems to me in the mainstream media kind of quiet in the wake of what happened, there hasn't been a broad discussion about race. the district attorney said there's nothing racial when on the twitter account these kids said we're going to go out and kill white people. that's what we want to do. >> i don't see these crimes in purely racial terms as i said at the top of the segment. i see this as a cull ral problem
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not just a color problem. i take um bridge with angela, black on black in america, we kill people we know. 86% of whites are killed by white people. 94% of blacks are killed by black people. dr. king did not just speak to black people, he spoke to all people. >> i understand. >> i think you and i agree on that, angela. he talked about a human problem portfolio if you look at our community -- >> angela, let me say this. he didn't say black violence. >> no, he did not. >> directing that discussion to black people, he said america. >> i understand but the bottom line. >> go ahead. we'll get richard's response as well. >> the bottom line is this, it's a systemic problem in our community. when you had martin luther king and your father and others march on washington so we could have equality back in mississippi, my parents and others were worried
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about whites killing them. they were worried about being lynched and not stepping out of line. now we have equality and we're killing each other. >> lets get richard into this. >> we can't just sit here and talk about black on black crime in a vacuum. the systemic problems, you have poverty, a poor education system, a lack of opportunity. if we fix those problems, angela, we could solve our black on black crime issues. hey -- >> i'm not going to be pigeoned over here. i said it takes a village to raise a child. as a black person and martin luther king being a black man fighting for our rights being from mississippi it saddens me that we have lost our way. in taking a village to raise a child that deals with policy, that deals with community, that deals with church, the whole nine yards. i'm not saying in our community it's our fault.
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we need to change the conversation in the country as a whole. as a black woman i was speaking from my point of view. >> we need to have this broader conversation. we need to have it more regularly in this country. >> i hope we will not use race as a fig leaf. i want us as americans to come together and talk about this problem. we're going to kill each other if we're not careful. >> it's america's problem is what it boils down to. >> we appreciate you all for joining us this morning. a great discussion. what do you think? send us your e-mails. e-mail us at foxandfriends.com, tweet me directly@clayton morris on twitter. we'll read some of those throughout the show. coming up next on the show, does america really run on dunkin? what about starbucks. favorite coffee revealed, what is yours? what does it tell us about you? beauty products, brand-new information on what's inside of them. uh-oh, it's not very pretty.
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time for news by the numbers, $62 million that's how much the third and final winner of the powerball winner will get after taxes. he bought the ticket in new brunswick, new jersey. 15.6%, that's how much folgers coffee earned of the market share between may and july, compare that to starbucks with 3.3%. that's according to bloomberg. $1.56 million that's how much
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disgraced cyclist lance armstrong will have to pay the sunday times. they sued him to return libel payment that accused him, correctly, of cheating. >> thank you, tucker. it's the ugly truth about what's really in the brute products we yahoo! every day. most lipsticks contain traces of led and as many as eight other types of metals. what other products might contain ingredients. a safe cosmetics and environmental advocate and author of ecoglamorous. thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. >> these are products men and women use every day, lipstick to shampoo. what are some led-based products? >> lipstick. >> men's hair color. >> absolutely. it accumulates in our body over time.
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though the government allows small traces of it, it's going to stay in our bodies. there's really no safe amount. >> it can cause cancer. how can we tell if our products have lead in them. >> go to environmental working group's website called skin deep. the best thing to do is plug your products into the database and find out what's doing there. >> i'm doing this. >> please do. >> i learned research fda does not approve all these products. >> there's no premarket testing so essentially you can put anything into a product and sell it. >> that's crazy. thanks to watchdog groups. >> parabins, because fertility, hormone levels can change and risk of cancer. >> from everything to daily moisturizer and baby wash, even small amount, it accumulates. putting something on every day decades and decades, it absorbs into our bloodstream. >> baby lotion. >> look for things parabin free.
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that's probably the best advice i can give you. >> what about a proven carcinogen, ovarian cancer. >> talc is oun eye shadows, baby powder, vitamins, deodorant. there's been no safety testing to make sure it is safe. >> very carey. lets go to formaldehyde. a possible carcinogen, irritate eyes and upper respiratory track. >> absolutely. it's found in nail poll issues. we need to look for formaldehyde free. also the brazilian blowout is huge in this country. it releases formaldehyde. in some cases it has been banned and those companies regulated but it's still a huge issue. >> tell us the website one more time. >> environmental working group skin deep's database.
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go to cosmetic database.com and enter products and see if they have been tested and find out which chemicals have been linked to which diseases. >> thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. >> you know that saying never make the same mistake twice. too bad one demolition crew doesn't know that it just knocked down the wrong house again. how the heck is this happening? the foods that can help fuel your morning workout. coming up next, the drinks that can help you run a little faster and even pump more iron. stick around for that.
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they moved onto another assignment and was going to come back and take photographs for the documentation afterwards and that's when they saw the second structure was knocked down. >> whoops. the second structure was knocked down. the passive construction. it was knocked down. no, people knocked it down and it was the wrong house. remember the first victim we had him on the show, david underwood. he was on "fox & friends" to talk about his home. listen. >> the memories are up here. that's what's important. everybody is happy, healthy. it was a building. i work for a nonprofit and i see people who have it worse than i do. i have a home, wife, two beautiful kids, nobody was hurt, the dog is good. it was an accident. >> we did that interview together. he was a saint. >> a good man. imagine being the wrecking crew. you have a wrecking ball,
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crowbar, sledgehammers. you double-check before you knock the house down. >> a doctor doing an amputation. >> why are they knocking down so many houses in ft. worth, when i heard about this. is this something they do on a regular basis? >> if there's blight, a condemned house. no one was living in, causing polite in the community there. ft. worth has stopped all demolition. they put an end to it right now while they review their policy. >> when you go to the doctor, a knee replacement, some nonli ll threatening surgery they mark on the leg. this is the leg. >> a lot of hospitals they make the patient sign the limb that's being operated on. >> especially with a person coming home from work and not finding their house. let us know what you think about that, foxandfriends.com. brand-new report from the associated press states nsa has no clue what files edward snowden downloaded or viewed. that's because he found ways to
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bypass or delete electronic laws that traced his digital trail. that goes against the nsa's assurance the agency is able to monitor what its employees are doing. it can monday you but not its employees. it raises concerns other employees could have viewed or downloaded classified data. something new after sarah's lung transport in june. her mother posted a brand-new photo of them after this caption. after two and a half years on oxygen sarah is officially off oxygen. this is us outside enjoying the sunshine today. 11-year-old sarah has cystic fibrosis and would have died without that transport. her parents successfully fought that ruling that prevented her from qualifying for an adult young because of her age. a vietnam veteran reunited
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with a treasure. he was injured in the battle of caisson and lost his dog tags in the fray. but by a strange twist of fate over 40 years later an australian man was touring the old battlefield and randomly stumbled on his tags in the dirt. the man posted his find on facebook and a few e-mails and a long journey later the man reunited him with his dog tags at a ceremony in texas. >> i put it in the mail to america. i never dreamed this whole thing would end up like today. >> very overwhelmed. i still don't know why. just a piece of aluminum but i had to have a little alone time. >> wow, martinson says after 45 years without them, he now has closure. those are your headlines. >> that was a horrible battle.
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lets check in with janice dean now outside with a look at the forecast. hey, janice, feels like fall out there. >> it's beautiful. i'm not the hot, humid, summer chick. i love the fall, the cozy sweaters. 66 degrees, relatively low humidity. northeast looks spectacular take. make sure plans are outdoors. take a look at the temperatures across the country. 66 here in new york, spectacular. 76 new orleans. look across the midwest and central u.s. that's where we're dealing with extreme heat over the next several days. we're going to soar into the '90s over the northern plains and upper midwest, as i try to advance my maps. you know what? i don't think they are going to advance because i brought the wrong clicker outside. these are one of our secrets we have as weather folks. we have about five or six of these clickers. they are lined up.
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under the circumstances my job to figure out which clicker and i brought the wrong one. i apologize. what that means is we have more time for our guest, david jack. you're a men's health contributor. >> yes, ma'am, good morning, janice. >> that's the best all day. >> we'll take it. >> we're going to talk about foods that help us fuel our workouts. >> absolutely. this is a great idea. people getting ready for race season, urban athalons. >> it's great, over obstacles. >> over taxicabs. >> the best. >> lets start with eggs, like a rocky thing, crack an egg and eat it raw. >> eggs are a great food, high biological value, our bodies can absorb them. protein in eggs help set a foundation of building blocks for muscle, muscle repair, which is great for guys if they are training and ladies as they are
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training for muscle and to get fit. eggs are a good choice. >> nuts here. >> almonds, nuts in general with healthy fats, also great antioxidants. when we train and work out, we create free radical in our body. antioxidants, nuts and fruits and veges help repair that, restore, repair, heal. they also have magnesium, helps our muscles relax and get to a steady state. nuts are a good choice. >> not candy coated or salted. >> correct. you want them pretty clean. couple of handfuls a day, remember, there's still calories. they are a great choice. >> coconut oil. >> this area we have is comprising what we call our healthy oils. you've got olive oil which has been helped because it's mono unsaturated fat, studied to help cardiovascular, body fat, coconut, mtc, they have been
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studied to reduce inflammation, give us energy and help us burn fuel really better. butter gets a bad rap. grass fed butter has been studied to help us reduce cholesterol, increase lean tissue. >> i like it. >> amazing. >> mix it up. there's a lot of calories. blend them but use them because they are critical. >> very nice. olive oil. >> coffee. we've got coffee. so coffee, i understand, i know, i know. i'm going to give you the green light on it. >> no cream or sugar. >> you can use a little bit. if we had some good organic milk in there, sugar. coffee, that tnatural energy, c upgraded coffee. two oils in it to help reduce fat. the beauty, what guys are doing, making it bulletproof. they are putting grass fed butter, couple of tablespoons in
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the coffee, coconut oil and mtcs and drinking that. it is unbelievable. >> we have three other items. where can we find all this information. >> men's health.com. we want guys to come out for the race, urban athalon. >> you've inspired me. back inside. >> this looks pretty manageable. >> we can handle eggs. i can do that. >> thank you, janice. >> thank you. do you know -- do your kids know what to do if a stranger tries to kidnap them? this little girl does know and it saved her life. she's very brave. she and her parents join us live with a minute in how she escaped to safety. are your household appliances actually spying on you? up next, what you need to know before you turn on your dishwasher.
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welcome back. some quick headlines for you. amanda knox will not return to italy next month for a retrial in the 2007 death of her british roommate. knox spent four years behind bars after she was convicted back in 2009, then she was acquitted two years later. better double-check those old powerball tickets if you didn't throw them away. the winner of $1 million only has a few hours left to claim the prize. the ticket was sold one year ago and expires today. it was bought in westchester. gosh, we know a lot of people who live in westchester. check your tickets. clayton, tucker. >> probably someone we know. thanks. turns out your dishwasher, it sounds paranoid but true, could be spying on you. that's what some security experts are saying about this. >> tucker is paranoid about this. what can you do to stay safe in your very own home.
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joining us cyber security analyst morgan wright. nice to see you this morning. >> hi, clayton. >> maybe more obvious ones kind of tech guy start off talking about television and cable box. if you're connected to the internet, how are these things spying on you? >> spy may be a little of an overreach unless you get to the point where many companies, versus, at&t, a lot of folks have patented technology they will be introducing later, be able to listen in on conversations. of course you have to get a consent and hear things about key words so they can serve ads and marketing data, things like that. however, if you can connect to the internet that means someone else can, too. we've seen demonstration after demonstration in actual hacking before someone can hack into the tv, hack into the camera if you use skype and turn them on. >> wow. >> some tvs have cameras built into them. >> want to read just a newspaper. dishwasher, drier, and
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coffeemaker. you're sending me into a frenzy of paranoia. how are these devices spying on me. >> remain calm. not going to happen yet. not the takeover. what it is, gets down to how much of the personal life can somebody learn about the habits, when do we come, when do we go, what time do we get up in the morning. a lot of things seem trivial, if i become a high-tech burglary ring and scanning vulnerabili vulnerabilities when do the coffeemakers go on, go off, when does the air conditioner go down, when you're leaving, i can stand out in the neighborhood, decreases my risk of detection. these things become automated. >> third thing, i was telling tucker in the break, we have a thermostat that knows your pattern, knows when you're home, when you're away. turning off lights, air conditioning, heat, those things
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worry burglars and other people might get access to know when you're there and not. >> right. it's all about building a profile. at the same time this information can be used by marketers, other people to determine preferences, what can i sell you. again, that information -- think about the other side being a former detective. i would start looking for that detective from a law enforcement side to say are they running a grow operation for marijuana or something illegal. do i see abnormalities, scan it and say why is this guy using more power than anybody else. it does provide a host of information the government could use as well. >> real quickly, cell phones, smart phones, tablets, ipads, computers, almost autumn of them come with cameras. how difficult is it for other people or the government to turn on those cameras and spy on you without your knowledge? >> you know, it's not as easy as it sounds. if somebody wants to target you, in other words not just a broad scan, target you specifically, tucker, i could do that.
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we know, for example, fbi has capability to turn on cell phones, to track things. that's been a long coming type of capability the fbi needs to track for national security investigations, criminal investigations. if they can do it, i guarantee thousands of kids with nothing to do, people in foreign countries spending time how do i access that, turn it on, how do i get information. maybe type in a password, observe confidential banking information. we don't know where the information will go. we know because the vulnerability exists and somebody can access it, somebody will figure how to exploit connectedtothecase.com. thanks for joining us this morning, morgan. >> if that didn't make the hair on the back of your neck stand up, you weren't listening. >> i just reviewed a phone, it's on foxnews.com. it's always on and listening to you. you simply say, okay, google now. it's listening the entire time. >> there are tradeoffs to this
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technology business. coming up, addicted to facebook? how about this for a cure? >> the shocking cure that some are suggesting, apparently it works. and parents, have you told your kids what to do if a stranger tries to kidnap them? this little girl's mom did, and it saved her life. that brave little girl and her parents join us live next to tell us how they did it. ♪ [ lighter flicking ] [ male announcer ] you've reached the age where giving up isn't who you are. ♪ this is the age of knowing how to make things happen. so, why let erectile dysfunction get in your way? talk to your doctor about viagra. 20 million men already have. ask your doctor if your heart is healthy enough for sex. do not take viagra if you take nitrates for chest pain;
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it's every parent's worst nightmare, a stranger coming in to steal their child away from
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their own backyard. >> this nightmare nearly became a reality for one pennsylvania family when a man tried to grab their 8-year-old daughter, heather. but as you can see from this video, heather managed to escape, in part from the stranger danger talk she had with her parents and in part due to her vigorous spirit. >> so mom and dad, if your kids aren't in the room with you, bring them in. what do you tell your child to prevent this from happening? heather darnell is here with her parents, christina and gary. thank you for being with us. >> you're welcome. >> 8 years old. tell us about that day, when you watch the video, tell us what we're seeing. >> i kick him in -- i kick him and bite him. >> you bit him? >> and that saved your life. >> good for you. >> look at this, tucker, too. you were showing us in the green room. look at this bruise that popped up this morning. and, mom, you're saying you
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think this is from -- >> the guy from trying to grab her. >> obviously, grabbing with force. >> that's a big thumbprint. an actual thumb can go right on top of that. >> i have never heard anybody tell children to fight back. clearly, it works. did you all tell heather to do that? >> yes, i've done it every morning. he's always at work in the morning, he gets in there at 5:00, so i'm with the kids every morning. just from the commute drive from my house to -- just to, you know, school, i have that few minute window of time and i'm constantly telling her what she has to do good at school, and when you get to the bus, make sure you walk home fine, you know, do not talk to strangers. always run to an adult if you need to. if you're able to run, run, run as fast as you can. before when she was little, we used to nickname her screamer, because when she would scream and cry, it was ear piercing. i'm like, scream, holler, kick, whatever. she's like, i'm a great person,
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i can do it. i can scream. i'm like, awesome. if you look at the video, which we were watching on channel 6 and channel 29 and 10, i keep looking at just the video of my girl getting captured. it's hurting us. it's really hurting us. but the thing is, for the fact we keep looking at it, my son was out there watching the whole thing and he never said anything to us, because it's very hard for him to talk, very hard for him to let us know what was going on. when we were asking about that day, upstairs, downstairs, there was a cop, there was this, there was that, the story wasn't staying straight with him. >> gary, you were moving furniture from the living room, dining room, asked the neighbor to watch the kids, and what happened? neighbor told you, what? >> neighbor called up my wife and said would heather lie about something that just happened? no, she wouldn't lie about it at all. >> they thought maybe she was lying because she wasn't giving a clear -- >> she was calm when she came into the house. >> she was calm, she wasn't
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crying. brandon, he was going off the lid because you couldn't get a story out of him, but just hearing one child going nuts and the other is sitting there going -- oh, i think i just got kidnapped. wait a minute, what was going on? >> refused to be a victim. >> more "fox and friends" coming up in two minutes. ching! i like the fact that there's lots of different tastes going on. mmmm! breakfast i'm very impressed. this is a great cereal! honey bunches of oats. i hear you crunching. it's called truecar. and truecar users... save time and money. so when you're... ready to buy a car, make sure you... never overpay. visit truecar.com today.
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[ female announcer ] with allstate you get great protection and a great price, plus an agent! drivers who switched saved an average of $498 a year. call now and see how much you can save. just a few more ways allstate is changing car insurance for good. [ female announcer ] call an allstate agent and get a quote now. zborng to you. it is sunday, it's august 25th. a world war ii veteran and a rising baseball star brutally murdered in senseless acts of violence, all at the hands of teenagers. what is going on? >> it takes a village to raise a child, so we all need to come together as a community. >> i see this as a cultural problem, not just a color problem. >> that debate continues coming up next. tucker? more fallout this morning from a judge who put a stop to stop and frisk in new york city. now the city's police union telling the nypd not to go above
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and beyond the call of duty to protect you, why? because they could be sued. a 1938 guide to dating is going viral. do the same rules apply today? >> connor's never going to call you. >> oh, really? how do you know? >> because i'm a guy and it's just how you do t. >> he said it was nice meeting me. >> i don't care if he said you were his favorite female since his mommy. >> he's just not that into you, i think, is the name of that. >> we're debating it next and we want you to weigh in. "fox and friends" hour three starts right now. ♪ that was a good movie. that was funny. >> i think a lot of those values from our grandparents' generation do apply today, right, the way small businesses interact with customers. we got to the big box thing of
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the 1980s, 1990s, now we're going back to that, don't you think? >> something's gone terribly wrong, i would say. maybe everything before us wasn't as stupid as we thought. >> welcome to "fox and friends," we have headlines to kick off your morning for you. >> that's right. while you were sleeping, firefighters in texas battling these flames at a recycling plant just south of dallas. it started around 7:00 p.m. last night and we're being told the fire is finally out. the plant collects and processes metals. fortunately, no one was injured. we still do not know what caused that fire. investigators in a north florida town are trying to figure out what led a man to go on a shooting spree, leaving his former boss and former coworker dead. two others were critically wounded in that attack, and police identified the gunman as 72-year-old hubert allen jr. he is the step grandfather of buffalo bills' running back c.j. spiller. after the rampage, allen went
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back to his house and killed himself. brand new video of a vigil for murdered college baseball star chris lane. family and friends gathering at his home baseball field moments ago in australia to pay their respects. meanwhile, a recording surfaced of lane talking to an australian radio station just after moving to the u.s. three years ago. >> are they pretty accepting of australians over there, the americans? >> oh, yeah, they love us here. i'm the only one that's, you know, studying in a foreign country, able to play a sport i love. i know i've certainly been given, if nothing, i'm going to gain an experience i'm going to look back on for the rest of my life. >> that life cut short because of these three suspects, all teenagers. they are being charged as adults. addicted to facebook? how about this for a cure.
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two students from m.i.t. coming up with this new device for your keyboard. it gives you an electric shock when you spend too much time on facebook. the inventors describe the shock as unpleasant, not dangerous. so did the shocks help them kick the habit? unfortunately, the men found the shocks so harsh they removed the device quickly after installing it. >> that's a way around it. >> tasers only work when they are tasing you, it turns out. >> when you put them on, right? how about this, don't buy those. stay on facebook as long as you want. >> what an addiction. all right. let's talk about what's going on in this country. we had a debate this morning and discussion about the seemingly, i don't know, harsher increase of violence in this country with the two brutal killings this week, with the world war ii
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veteran and christopher lane, the australian baseball player who was here and targeted by three individuals, who were just bored and just wanted to -- >> totally pointless violence. these are not bar fights that spun out of control or wronged husbands, you know, shooting a boyfriend or something. these are people who didn't know each other, in one case killed the guy because he was there or maybe because he was white. this is a different level of motivation, apparently. so something has changed in america. what is it, is the question. >> what is it? you can get into the debate about violent video games. dr. keith abler on earlier this morning, not the video games to blame, but maybe something larger around that. take a listen. >> my prediction is and has been for some time, we'll find out this is a drug, but of a kind much more powerful than we've known. we know people on heroin will do things that are inhuman sometimes, why they don't feel,
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but this is worse because it's literally, the drug is literally dragging you into a place where people aren't people, where you can shoot them and get points, where you can have friends who aren't friends on facebook, where you can have pets who are virtual pets. >> you know, i always disagree with the violent video game argument. i grew up playing all kinds of video games, but i had great parents. >> like zelda and tetris. >> most people don't become violent. many people who smoke don't get lung cancer, there was a fascinating piece in the paper this week about the scientific consensus i was not aware of that viewing a lot of violent media on average tends to increase the amount of violence you see, and that makes total sense. >> 100%. >> watching a romantic movie makes you feel romantic. >> or hostile. >> a lot of people saying it
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goes back to the parents. listen to this, angela and santina earlier on the show talking about that issue. >> we're talking about changing the conversation. you asked the question, who's to blame regarding this youth violence? it takes a village to raise a child, so we all need to come together as a community and for leaders to help raise better children and give them greater go goals. >> i see this as a cultural problem, not just a color problem, and i took hombrage with angela. we kill people we know. dr. king did not just speak to black people, he spoke to all people. >> i understand. >> you know, maybe part of the problem is the village is raising our children and actually villages do a very bad job of raising children. parents, your own parents, are the ones who do the best job raising kids. they have a biological interest in it. >> you're not supposed to be
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friends with your children, you're supposed to discipline. >> parents are the ones who create good kids, period. >> traditionally, though -- >> it's true. >> -- over the past 40, 50 years, maybe 100 years, communities and families raised kids. everyone knew the families in those communities and helped to raise those kids. now a lot of people don't live near their parents anymore or being left to fend for themselves on their own. >> maybe, but no mother has said to her disobedient son, wait till your community gets home. it's wait till your dad comes home. if there's no dad to come home, that has consequences. >> we did ask you to weigh in on this. this e-mail says, i disagree with this morning's discussion, it doesn't take a village to raise a child, tucker there you go, it takes a responsible parent. i missed the -- let's see, two responsible parents would be
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better, but it can be done with one. >> donal being -- that's my pen name. >> doppelganger. >> craig writes, we need to start talking about the root of the problem, family structure is where we need to start. >> yeah, that's part of my reasoning, too. regina writes, violence, hatred, and anger are human elements, bringing the violence discussion down to black v. black or black v. white tries to simplify the issue rather than address the larger, human issue, which can be addressed through proper education. >> i don't know how much education it takes to convince people not to shoot strangers for fun. it seems deeper than education, right? you can go to class after class how to behave morally, but in the end, if there's something empty -- >> in your home life. >> it's deeper than education. >> hate and not having an appreciation and understanding
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of what life is. meanwhile, we've been talking quite a few in the new york city area about the stop and frisk law that's been rolled back, you heard from ray kelly and mayor michael bloomberg, who are upset about this, of course, worried it may spiral the city back into 1980s-style violence now. and you have some concern on the part of the patrolman's association, the union, about the actions these officers should take in this city, which is a little frightening, because the union is basically saying to them, don't take actions that could be risky, because we don't know with the new legislation, maybe you shouldn't go out there and take really big risks. >> we don't want lawsuits. the head of the union, patrick lynch, he says this, all officers should take action if he or she sees a crime in progress or if he or she sees that his or her life is -- or
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the life of another person is in danger, but all officers should be careful not to initiative any law enforcement action that could be construed as violating the new legislation and subject the officer to legal action. >> they ought to be ashamed of themselves for releasing a statement like that. i'm on the cops' side most of the time on that question, but on the other hand, they have a sacred duty to protect the community and do all they can. this is really discouraging, but more discouraging is the deep cynicism a lot of people have about law enforcement techniques in new york. they forget just how dangerous this city was 25 years ago. the whole reason the economy in new york and america blossomed in the 1990s was, one of them was, crime went down. people felt free to leave their homes, right, and move back into the cities. that's the resurgence of urban america, the crime went down. if it goes up again, you can't believe how bad it was, for those that don't remember. >> in black communities, they
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have been supportive of stop and frisk and are outraged about this. they think it would reduce the amount of crime in their neighborhoods and it's not about racial profiling, it's about stopping criminals. weigh in on this, let us know how you feel. take a look at this, is this our new reality? >> you're going to see this perverse reality where employees might beg their employer to drop their coverage. >> talking about health care and obama care. >> the brand new evidence that obama care will be bad medicine for big business. and children shoe store stride under fire for these ads. one mom says it's unfair to call boys tough and girls princesses. do you agree with her? she joins us live to defend her stance. that's coming up next. why do people count on sunsweet prune juice to stay fit on the inside? it's made only from prunes, nothing else. it works, simple as that. it's a natural source of fiber and five essential vitamins. it's the smart choice for me.
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well, childrens foot wear
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brand showing a little girl dressed as a princess while the little boy is depicted as a tough warrior type. are these brands pushing stereotypes on children? mother of three girls, also a member of my high school class, margaux, great to see you. >> great to see you, tucker. >> you see this ad, you're outraged, but doesn't it reflect not so much what strive right wants, but what kids naturally are? most girls are more interested in princesses than violence, aren't they? >> no, first of all, it's not just violence. it's power. what they are advertising is power for boys and prettiness for girls. kids don't get choices anymore. they are directed to one side of the store if they want girls shoes and the other if they want boy shoes. the girls are pretty princess sparkly shoes, the boys are power shoes in primary colors.
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>> power shoes. you think the solution -- >> look at the ad, the ad says "power," right? >> if we're going to have gender-neutral shoes, how would you feel about little boys wearing dresses and little girls wearing, you know, superman underwear? >> superman underwear is fine. dresses, the kid would not be socially accepted, which i wish he were, but we're talking about shoes, tucker. feet aren't that different, especially 4 year olds, have basically the same feet and needs. my 4-year-old daughter bought star wars shoes and she was teased at school. this 5-year-old girl came up to her and said, why are you wearing boy shoes? kept asking her that. gendereotyping leads to bullying and limits all kids and that's the problem with. >> i guess my question, i have three little girls, who are now older, i watched and had no clue about the difference between boys and girls, i was a new parent. seems girls behave naturally in
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a girly way and boys in a more masculine way. they sort of lived up to the stereotypes without prompting, from me anyway, that was my experience. >> i don't think you can tell, there's prompting all over. so many movies that they see, the boys are the leading characters. that's what my blog, "real girl," is about, movie after movie, the boy is the protagonist and girls are marginalized on the sidelines being the girlfriend looking pretty in cartoons for kids. >> i've never paid attention to a single man in the movies. quote, customer feedback regarding our stores and advertising is important to us, that's you, margaux, and we're taking it into consideration. will you go to stride rite again? >> i will not until they change their advertising and stop putting boys shoes on one side and girls on the other. i would like to know, where is wonder woman? they have the justice league and male super heros, wonder woman
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is missing. >> she's the lamest of all super heros. >> wonder woman is cool, black widow is missing from the avengers. >> marco mcgowan, thanks so much for joining us. good to see you. >> thank you so much. her dog sniffed out her cancer. >> when they said that they found something and they did the biopsy, and when they did the biopsy, it was exactly the place that bella had been poking. >> this is real, it turns out. science behind it coming up. then it looks like it belongs in the jungle, but this cat is roaming around free in one neighborhood. looks like a house cat to me, but it's a feline mystery, no less, and it's cing up. ♪
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welcome back. some quick headlines for you. kidnapping victim hannah anderson at a memorial service, remembering the lives of her mother and brother. they were killed by her abductor, james dimaggio. and the justice department now targeting school vouchers in louisiana, filing suit to stop sending out the vouchers. justice department says it disrupts racial balance. bobby jindal says the administration is trying to stop kids from being trapped in schools. over to ainslie. >> thank you so much. yesterday we brought you the amazing story of a woman whose dog saved her life by sniffing out her cancer. take a look. >> in the morning, she would come up and start poking this
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area. then i had my yearly mammogram in october, and that's when they said that they found something and they did the biopsy. and when they did the biopsy, it was exactly the place that bella had been poking. the oncologist said he gets several people a year that say their dog sniffed their cancer. >> that's incredible. a lot of researchers are using dogs to detect early cancer. here to examine how all of this works is professor of medical oncology and director at the cancer center at yale university, thank you so much for being with us. >> good morning. >> good morning. how does this exactly work, because that's incredible. >> well, there are certain proteins that the cancer cells make that the dogs can detect. these dogs are trained to smell these particular compounds. they are abnormal, the proteins, and they may be specific to these particular cancers, so this has been looked at -- actually, this was described in a man that had melanoma, the dog found the melanoma and the
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patient went to his doctor. >> what are some of the clues, your dog is sniffing one area, in this lady's case, was poking that one area where they found the cancer? >> that was described in the case report, in the literature, about that. what they are using this now for is to take samples from urine and blood, train the dog to smell the abnormal protein, almost like when you're trying to find somebody escaped from prison, the dog finds the scent and picks up on that. >> once the dog is used to the scent, they sniff out exactly where on the body the cancer is? >> they take urine or blood and specimens and it's been used to try to detect it in those particular patients. >> and there are particular cancers we're looking at in this study, what are those types of cancer? >> there have been published reports, bladder cancer, prostate cancer, lung cancer, ovarian cancer. all these have had dogs that
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sniffed the urine or blood from patients to try to determine who may have cancer and who may not have cancer. it's actually fairly sensitive and specific. >> fda approval? >> not yet. need a lot of patients to do that before they can move forward. >> all right, sounds good. thank you so much for being with us. anything else that we need to no? >> no, i think that early detection saves lives and this we could use in the future. >> the lady we had on yesterday is very proactive and goes every year for mammograms. thanks so much for being with us, we appreciate it. a stunning admission from mike tyson. why he says he's on the verge of death. his emotional confession coming up. and a 1938 guide to dating has gone viral, so have the rules to dating changed? >> connor's never going to call you. >> oh, really? how do you know? >> because i'm a guy, and it's just how we do it. >> our dating expert standing by
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♪ it's your shot of the morning. this is our "fox and friends" producer and his new wife. shaun is the greatest guy, so nice. we wish you the best. >> really is a great guy. >> isn't he?
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>> and their wedding song, zac brown band "whatever it is." congratulations, shaun. >> look at the ring, shaun is a married man. that's so great. even, like, two days ago he was sending us all e-mails and saying, maybe i should stop working. i need to go get married. hard worker. >> i got to say, i was thinking we get up really early, the producers are here all night. >> all night long. >> they are crazy awesome. crazy awesome. >> congratulations, shaun. >> congrats, shaun. well, let's talk about these different states. when you move across the country and you move to a different state, you think my state was the best, right? and you might think the neighboring state has some issues. turns out a new survey lets us into the psychology of how we feel about other states around this country. >> so a survey was done asking people how do you regard the rest of the states, what, for example, is the rudest? what would be the rudest state, ainslie? >> i love this state, everyone's
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nice here, but speaks their mind, number one is new york. >> not everyone is nice here. >> everyone is working so hard and fast paced. >> new jersey a on the list. yeah, new york and new jersey, california also rude. when i moved to l.a. after college, it was the coldest city i ever lived in, people are so rude. >> watching ainslie make excuses for new york rudeness, you must be from georgia, the nicest. >> people in savannah, georgia. >> number two, minnesota, helped along by its dense norwegian population. >> hawaii. >> not even in the top 49 nicest states, that's not true. >> you don't think it's true? >> don't you think georgia should be clumped in as southern states, they are all nice. >> best sports fans, i take umbrage with this.
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state of new york -- >> go yankees, go giants! >> you're from south carolina. >> i live here, my tax dollars, i pay to live in new york. >> you can't just carpet bag like that. >> i like those teams even when i lived in south carolina, thank you very much. >> texas is number two on that list. >> massachusetts, which should be one, worst sports fans, new york, pennsylvania, and alaska. new york doesn't have a prison in its stadium. that goes to philadelphia. >> that was -- no, no, to be clear, that was at veterans stadium in philadelphia, which has since been torn down. >> that's where they threw batteries and rocks at santa claus? >> that means you're rude. you're rude. >> that's why they said pennsylvania on the list, worst sports fans. come on, we also have the best. >> little bit weird since there's only the idit rod. >> fake answer, california, hollywood.
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no, real answer, north dakota. >> really? >> north dakota has more attractive women than any experience -- i go hunting there, south dakota, too. it's unbelievable. i'm not kidding. little town in the middle of south dakota and the women are just beautiful. >> when you're in north dakota hunting for women -- >> pheasant. >> california number one, number two, florida, number three, new york. >> south dakota, north dakota, they win. >> when i lived in montana, beautiful women in montana. >> beautiful fish there, right? >> when i was hunting in montana. let us know your thoughts, what do you think, hottest residents, worst sports fans? we had a lot of fun, let's get serious here. some headlines. we begin with your fox news alert. just moments ago, a senior white house official telling the associated press there's, quote, very little doubt syria's government used chemical weapons on its own people. president obama said last year that would be crossing a red line and defense secretary chuck hagel says the military's ready to go if needed.
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>> president obama has asked the defense department to prepare options for all contingencies. we have done that. and, again, we are prepared to exercise whatever option if he decides to employ one of those options. >> and the death toll in last week's apparent chemical attack now rising to 355 people. more signs that obama care might be bad medicine for big businesses. delta airlines warning costs will skyrocket next year under the affordable care act. means sky high premiums for you. >> if they are offered plans, if they are offered insurance by their employer, it only applies to them. it doesn't necessarily -- these mandates about making it affordable doesn't necessarily apply to their families.
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to see is this perverse reality where employees might beg their employer to drop their coverage, to not offer it. >> president obama maintains health care costs are getting under control. a bomb shell from former boxer mike tyson. he says he's been lying about being sober and is near death. >> i want to change my life. i want to live a different life now. i want to live my sober life. i don't want to die. i'm on the verge of dying, because i'm a vicious alcoholic. i haven't drank or took drugs in six days, and for me, that's a miracle. i've been lying to everyone else who thinks i'm sober. >> tyson just returned to the boxing world as a promoter. and a big cat in the big city. >> trying to leave, but we can't because the jungle cat is trying to -- look at that. oh, my god. >> that jungle cat is terrorizing residents in this neighborhood in detroit. >> like they don't have enough issues in detroit.
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>> it's unclear what breed it is or if it is a ferile cat. oh, that is scary. something gray -- gray and black marks and kids in the neighborhood say they are scared. >> i'm going to run, for one. i be scared to walk the neighborhood because it come out on you. it's not scared. >> it ran to me, so i ran. i ran in the house. it was real scary. i said i never going back there again. >> it looks like a cat with really long legs. >> yeah, large cat. >> studies show there are thousands of stray cats roaming detroit. the michigan humane society promises now to investigate. >> you know what works, moth balls. detroit really is reverting to its natural state, you know what i mean? wild animals roaming eating the population. let's check in with janice dean with a look at the weather. >> i haven't spotted any stray cats around here. >> just large rats, new york.
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>> wow, those can be scary. absolutely. >> more rats than there are people. >> this big in the subway, crazy. let's take a look at your weather. the northeast is spectacular today. you cannot, you cannot be indoors today. i have spoken. satellite radar imagery, you see all of that moisture working its way into the southwest, that is courtesy of what was tropical storm evo has since dissipated, but we have a lot of moisture into this desert region. they don't typically see this kind of moisture really all year long, so in some cases we could get two to three, even five inches of rain. flash flooding will be a huge concern, but ultimately they are thankful for the rain because we've been into a considerable drought all year long. there are your flood advisories. additional one to three inches tonight through monday, so all of these areas shaded in green, be really careful. the flash flooding, the ground can't take all that moisture in such a short period of time. look at your highs today in the
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midwest and northern plains, 99 in minneapolis. with the humidity, it's going to feel over 100 degrees. in some cases, 105, 110. dangerous heat in the midwest and northern plains. keep that in mind. there's your highs for minneapolis. they may set record highs over the next couple of days. it's hot, hot, hot. that's your forecast. inside to clayton, tucker, and ainslie. >> thank you, janice. and roll it. >> i don't know how to tell you this, there's a chinese family in our bathroom. >> that scene from "500 days of summer" caught the couple in an extreme moment of pda at an ikea store. according to a dating guide written in 1938, that would have been a major no-no, but do the same dating rules still apply today, and should they?
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>> here to help us figure all of this out, fox news contributor and founder of nerdtears.com, and he's here in person on the sofa, kevin mccarthy, then lifestyle expert and founder of young, married, and not chick, chic.com, she's so cheick, usually on the 5:00 a.m. show with us. got to sleep in. >> i felt like i was late this morning. >> i'm excited about that. >> we worked in some pda, public displays of affection. what do you think, public displays of affection, according to this 1938 guide, off limits. >> you have to show us an example first between the two of you. >> i'm all in as long as it's tasteful. i'm the guy that walks in the curb, i want to show people i'm with her. she's way out of my league anyways. look at me. i'm trying to make sure -- >> don't sell yourself short. >> arm around her, hold her hand. >> i think if you take it
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tasteful, keep the other stuff for inside. no need to be on top of each other. little pat, hand hold. something like that. >> all right. >> angry e-mail from my girlfriend after i put my arm around you just now. >> here's one that might not apply now, but don't talk while dancing? >> wait, i feel like unless you are beyonce and justin timberlake, no talking should be happening when you're dancing. it's awkward. i know you said earlier you talk to break up the awkwardness. >> i'm the worst dancer, so i comment how bad i am to break the awkwardness. they are not talking because they are awesome dancers, i can't dance so i talk to break the awkwardness. >> i'm right there with you, man. if i can distract from the dancing with some sort of discussion about dinner. >> men should dance. >> i'm with you. i agree. >> have a few drinks, that brings us to the next topic, how much is too much?
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don't drink too much is the tip. >> i feel maybe i'm just a cheap date, but one drinks, two drinks, keep it like that. it's not flattering to be that drunk person at dinner when you're trying to get to know somebody at least. >> i'm willing to hold her hair back if she's hammer time later in the relationship, but not right now. first date, have a couple drinks, one or two, get the liquid courage, that way it loosens things up. later on down the line, i'll be willing to do that. >> here's the best advice given to anybody by anybody, don't keep him waiting. that's not going to happen. >> what do you think about that, week? >> don't keep him waiting, don't be late to -- >> don't be late. >> that's hard. it's difficult for girls. >> come across as high maintenance, keep him waiting for a long time. >> you don't mind it? >> if i show up and she needs an extra ten or 15 minutes, i take it as a compliment she wants to look good. >> you are like the best man.
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>> i'm all in on that. >> major points this morning. >> which is, you know, it says that your time isn't as valuable as the other person's. >> i kind of agree. you can kind of put this both ways for the guy or the girl. i think it's the worst thing you can do to be late, just in general. it's different if you're showing up at someone's house or meeting them out. >> traffic, yeah. >> you were thinking about the swingers thing where you don't call back after three days, give the number, wait three days to call. i believe in that one, for sure. >> keep them waiting? >> keep them waiting there. >> thanks, guys, kevin, chris, thanks. a rising baseball star and a world war ii veteran brutally murdered for no reason by teenagers. is this a sign it's time to bring god back into our homes? we're going to ask father jonathan coming up next. the city of orlando wants to use tax dollars to build this soccer stadium. not so fast, he doesn't think that's fair unless residents get
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welcome back. 46 minutes now past the hour. orlando wants to build a new soccer stadium with the hope of becoming home to a major league soccer team, but the stadium would cost local taxpayers $20 million. our next guest says that's fine, but only if the orange county residents get some kind of return on their investment. joined by pete clarke, the man proposing a one-of-a-kind plan. great to see you this morning. >> thank you so much. great to see you guys, too. >> pete, what exactly are you propose something. >> what i'm looking at is we went through 23 years of the magic and watched the team increase, pled about half a million worth of arenas for them
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to use, and the thought occurred to me at the end of the day if they were sold, we wouldn't get a return back to the community, so when the soccer people came to us, i was thinking that perhaps we should be a partner so when the increase -- the team increases in value and they start bringing in revenues, they could share it with us for our parks and recreation departments for kids to have sports opportunities. >> they wouldn't see a check being sent in the mail like a dividend investment on stock, but the local community would reap some of the benefits. i lived in orlando for quite a while and i can tell you right near magic stadium, which was not too far from my house, it wasn't the prettiest area of town. this beautiful stadium, the team doing really well, yet you had areas around the stadium, which didn't seem to be reaping any of the benefits of this stadium. >> well, that is another concern, you know, as they go and develop the areas for sports stadiums, sometimes you don't seem to get the economic growth that you would really like to see happen. i think at the end of the day
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that's something else we need to look at. some folks call it gentrification, but you need to look at the area and make sure the economic opportunities are there for the people who may probably get displaced and you're absolutely correct. >> what exactly happens, though, if you get this sports team, you get this proposal passed, the team's value rises, so an average family who's maybe contributed to this, the $20 million in taxpayer dollars, is it city parks would get better, what sort of benefit would these communities see? >> what i'm asking is for the 25-year contract they would have with the city to use the stadium, that annually a portion of the revenues would go to our county parks and recreation department and that would be plowed into activity for kids and probably soccer, since it is a soccer venue. after the team would be sold, these teams do get sold, and when it's sold, a pro rata share
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would come back to the county, to our parks and recreation department and the money might be available then for some actual facilities to be constructed. >> pete clarke, kind of a radical idea, orange county commissioner, good luck with it and keep us posted on how you fare. >> i appreciate it, it's an uphill fight, but worth fighting. thanks for having me on. ♪ [ male announcer ] staying warm and dry has never been our priority. ♪ catering to the conveniently lated has never been our priority.
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this week we have seen senseless acts of the hands of teenager. 20-year-old christopher lane was shot dead by three boys that said it was just for fun and two others attacked an 88-year-old world war veteran for no reason. is this something that means we need to bring god back into the home? >> father john morris joins us now. there seems to be an increase in these senseless and shockingly violent crime. what has happened in america? is it a decline in church going. >> the shock ones make us think, when you see a world war ii veteran being killed for no reason at all or when you see this australian young man with a great future ahead of him being killed because people were bored
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i wouldn't say if you don't have religion or believe in god that therefore you're going to do things like this. that would be irresponsible to say. i don't believe that. but when you have no structure in your life. a family, parents, people who can tell you this is good behavior and this is the motivation for being good. well, then you're not going to have a society that is safe and that is rational and respectful. but what about -- and there's always going to be these situations -- those situation where there's no family structure, where's the motivation and that's why i believe people throughout the history of our country and many others have found in their relationship with god a sense of justice, a sense of responsibility and also a purpose and meaning in life and when these kids are not getting it, we're in trouble. >> we had a viewer write in and
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said morality comes from god. who teaches that to kids. if the parents aren't there to teach it to the kids, it's one thing to have religion in your life but no one is there to teach it to you. >> that's why we need churches and private organizations to step up and to be for those kids. a structure and a compass, a morale compass in their lives. when we get rid of that in our society in general, when that's not a important thing or the government is not being actively supportive of private organizations like this or church who is are providing this social service of reaching out to kids, well then there's going to be less of that and therefore you don't have parents, you don't have role models in your life, and you don't have a relationship with god or a sense of ultimate responsibility. >> that's the key. relationship. just like with your spouse you respect them so much you don't want to disappoint or make wrong choices. >> absolutely. when you have young people without parents introducing them
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to religion and to faith is a huge support in their life. >> thank you father jonathan. we appreciate it. >> thanks guys. >> we followed her story from the very start. sarah murnaghan's fight for her life. this morning she is doing something she hasn't done in two years. coulbe simple? well, now it is with truecar. just go to truecar.com, configure your car, and get connected... to a truecar certified dealer... for guaranteed savings. save time, save money, and never overpay. visit truecar.com are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to pay, and we give you a range of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy!
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good morning to you. today is sunday, it's august 25th. i'm filling in for allison. a world war ii veteran and a rising baseball star both brutally murdered in senseless acts of violence this week at the hands of teenagers. so what is going on? >> it takes a village to raise a child. so we all need to come together as a community. >> i see this as a cultural problem. not just a color problem. >> well, the debate continues, next. and you know that old saying, never make the same mistake twice, wish we could live up to it. too bad one demolition crew
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at because it just knocked down the wrong home for the second time. how does that happen? the details coming up. >> i thought i lived here. my home? where am i? >> and it was the wedding gift of a lifetime. >> we have to go inside because nick can't see me. >> a bride brought to tears when her soldier brother showed up on her big day. she hasn't seen him in a long time. we'll talk to them next. those videos get me every single time. >> i know. i know. so sweet. >> she was so excited. >> she hasn't seen him in a year. >> she was like have to go do my wedding photos now but now you ruined my make up.
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>> it sounded like she was like i have to go walk down the aisle. thanks for showing up. >> have to go do something now. >> she is sweet. we'll talk to them coming up in the show. we have brand new video too of a vigil of murdered college baseball star chris lane. friends and family gathering at his home baseball field in australia to pay their respects. a recording now surfaced to him speaking to an australian radio station after moving to the u.s. three years ago. >> are they pretty accepting of australians over there, the americans. >> they love us over here. i'm the only one that's, you know, studying in a foreign country and able to play a sport i love. i know i have certainly been given if nothing i'm going to gain an awesome experience i can look back on for the rest of my life. >> that life cut short last friday by these three americans. these are the suspects, at least, these teenagers charged
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as adults. investigators are trying to figure out what lead a man to go on a shooting spree that left a former coworker dead. he is hubert allen, jr. he's the step grandfather of c.j. spiller that played for clemson university. after the rampage allen went back to his house and killed himself. >> overnight, a new clue in the search for a high school math teacher that vanished last month on a hiking trip in california. they have found glasses that might belong to him. he went missing when he was supposed to meet up with friends. his family members say he is an experienced hiker. several searches turned up a few leads. a true miracle or fort myer's miracle baseball game in
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florida. el. >> whoa that is freddie herrera surprising his family after his youngest daughter threw out the first pitch. he spent the last ten months in afghanistan. >> the bride seeing her soldier brother in this story. >> producers, can we get a shot in the control room to get us to cry this morning. >> those never get old. >> this will not make you cry but might make you angry as we have this nationwide debate about the violence unfolding. we heard two high profile cases of senseless violence. of course we had the world war ii veteran on his way to play pool. 88 years old. fought in the battle.
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>> shot in the battle too. >> widower. lost his life not long ago. beaten in the face and died in the parking lot for $150 in his pocket. then the guy in australia, the baseball player over here playing baseball. here's his picture. you heard him speaking about how great americans are and how americans love australians and then these three american guys are now suspects accused of killing him just because they were bored. >> what is going on in this country is the question? this is his view. worth listening to. >> the case that nobody is talking about that i think is particularly horrific is the case against shorty, the world war ii veteran and he was beaten to death by young black men but i tell you that's not even the worst scenario. the worst scenario that no one talks about the carnage and the
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black and black genocide that is occurring in our inner cities all across this country. >> we can't sit here and just talk about black on black crime and look at it in a vacuum. you have poverty. >> yes. >> you have a poor education system. >> well. >> you have a lack of opportunity and if we fix those problems angela we can solve our black on black crime issue. >> the amount of silliness surrounding this is just -- >> why do you say that? >> poverty doesn't lead to crime. there are all kinds of -- the most impoverished community in the state of california, i used to cover crime for many decades was a chinese community. the amount of crime in that community, about zero. the lowest crime rate during the great depression. so the fact that poor people commit crime is stupid. the instinct on the left is always to draw a racial conclusion from these crimes. including the president.
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they act like it's mississippi burning and 1955 again. bands of night riders abducting black people and killing them. the numbers tell a different story. maybe it's better to pull race out of it. it's a very devicive topic and ask real questions about what about our society allows this kind of horror to take place. >> the family and a lot of people pointing to the family and the debate this morning on the show and people weighing in on this issue. family, when you don't have a mom and dad in the home and the kids are raised without a morale compass. we the first society in this world to raise our kids without the sense of community. you used to have a group of people, the relatives would help raise other kids in the family and you had a sense of community that would raise kids together and you had a whole buy in. >> but tucker says no. >> you cannot raise -- in our community we have fantastic friends across the street. our life in that neighborhood
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would not be near the level it is without the friends and the community. >> our street was our family. our entire street. >> but you also had a great mom and dad. it's not just the street, right. >> and i was in church every sunday. i have great parents my father was very involved in our lives. of course my mother was. i have a great community. our street was awesome. i surrounded myself with like minded people that didn't do drugs and weren't doing things they weren't supposed to do. we owned guns. there's 100 million guns out there. 90% of the people have never committed a crime with the gun. >> of course. here's the short, take every zip code and do the marriage rate, the number of parents intact, father, mother, and add to that test scores and incarceration rates and you'll see the direct correlation. they're related. i'm sorry.
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there's no question about it. when people don't get married, society falls apart. >> and raising your kids and being a smart parent with child rearing. this is a bottom line. if you're a bad parent -- you can see it. as early as 2 years old you can see it. >> if you see that your kids are going down the wrong path. it's not too late. be involved in their lives. discipline then. i think go to church on sundays. that played a big part in my life and when i was faced with with a decision, do you go down this road or that road i thought what would god think if i went down that road or this road. didn't want to disappoint him or my parents. >> there are many single parents that do a great job. >> absolutely. >> but on average when you have more than half of all children in the united states born out of wedlock you are going to have disasters take place. you have kids that don't get educated who commit crimes like this and wind up going to jail.
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social science backs it up. i think our viewers agree. let's look at the e-mails this morning. jim from georgia writes getting tired of parents or lack of parents getting blamed for child that's a bad seed. it's takes leadership. watch who they hang with. yeah it may take a community when parents are absent. >> the breakdown of the family isn't the problem. parents who can't or won't parent is the problem. parents expect the schools to raise their kids so they continue to have their fun. >> wouldn't that be a break down in the family? >> we do ask too much for schools. i'm not for teachers union. on the other hand, if 70% of your kids don't have fathers at home, what can you do? >> 25 kids in a classroom, teacher can influence them but they're not the parent. >> we need tougher laws governing music. that would be x rated and strictly enforce those laws like alcohol and tobacco. our kids are learning thug
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culture through thug music. >> great opinions. >> you can find us on twitter as well. ff weekend. i don't know that our inbox has been that flooded in a long time. >> janice dean awaits us outside, presumably with the correct clicker. do you have it? >> yes. we have about five of these. this says plaza studio 1-3. this is the correct clicker. we have about five of them. we can have perfect weather maps but if you don't have the right clicker, the right tool, you're done. let's look at the west. the west is dealing with at least 50 fires right now. the latest is yosemite national park. we have a fire as big as the city of chicago that is burning. only 7% containment. we have got hundreds of firefighters out there. this is a jewel. this is a gem of an american
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region, oyosemite national park. people visit the area. the tourists are gone. it's filled with firefighters and first responders and we'll be dealing with this fire throughout the work week. the conditions are favorable for the spreading of wildfires. temperatures are warm and we could have wind gusts anywhere from 30 to 40 miles per hour. so really dangerous situation we'll be monitoring. this will be the big weather story throughout the day today and throughout the work week. back to you. >> janice. >> you bet. >> appreciate it. >> good job with the clicker. brand new information about the nsa. turns out agency employees using their power to spy on their love interests. should we ever trust them again? if they -- they don't trust their spouses. congressman trey gowdy with a warning coming up next. >> you know the saying, never make the same mistake twice. too bad one crew never heard it. the crew knocked down the one house for the second time. how does this happen? we can only speculate. but we will. [ music playing ] what makes your family smile?
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well, in recent weeks we learned more about the nsa scandals. the agency violated privacy ruls over 3,000 times in one year and now another abuse of power. officials clal nsa officers used
the agency's authority to spy on love interest. spouses, boyfriends, girlfriends, several times. i am joined by congressman trey gowdy. this is almost unbelievable. how does this make you feel about the repeated claims we're hearing from the nsa that we ought to trust the nsa and community generally. >> well, the cloak was stripped away long ago tucker.
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we were first told the programs don't exist. that proved to be false. then we were told it was only foreign, not domestic. that proved to be false. we were told there was efficient oversight. that was false. we were told it was all metadata and not content. that was false. one of us asked in a briefing could this be used so that you could hypothetically spy on a lover and he received a no.
well it turned out my colleague was right and they have been 0 for 6. >> i must say i noticed most of the responses to those questions tend to be quite condescending. why is it that you see -- i hate to say it, but you see republicans, conservatives, defending the nsa in this case. what happened to their skepticism about the growth and
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power of government? >> it is difficult to balance public safety with privacy and some folks, i'm probably one of them as a former prosecutor who overskews it toward public safety but in the light of six different episodes of untrustworthiness. it doesn't require a skeptic to not believe anything the intelligence community tells you anymore. >> it seems like there ought to be some kind of more direct and vigorous oversight. the constitution provides the congress oversight of the executive branch. why is congress allowing them to lie. what are you going to do about it? >> we tried to do something with the amendment and if it came up today it would probably pass. it was only seven votes short and part is the committee structure. if you're not on the intelligence committee, literally you learn some of this information by reading the newspaper. so what i am hopeful is that the
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folks that are fortunate enough to be on the select hand picked intelligence committee will do a better job of providing oversight and do a better job of letting their colleagues know what's going on because in many instances i know no more about these programs than you do and perhaps less. >> that is really stunning that a member of congress knows less than a journalist. something is wrong with this system. congressman, thanks a lot for joining us. >> yes, sir, thank you. >> well, it's still preseason, but this morning there's major questions about the health of one nfl quarterback. why mark sanchez could be in big trouble this season. and he is back, in fact, he never, regis philbin hosting a new show on the brand new fox sports 1 network. that's coming up. ♪
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quick headlines for you. a milestone for sarah murnaghan after her lung transplant in june. her mom posted this new photo on facebook with the caption after 2 1/2 eyres on oxygen sarah is off oxygen. this is us outside enjoying the sunshine today. congratulations to her. sarah would have died without that transplant. her parents fought a rule that prevented her from qualifying for adult youngs. the new york jets have another quarterback problem. >> sanchez in a lot of pain. jets medical staff out to tend to him. >> mark sanchez taking a hit to the shoulder in the 4th quarter of a preseason game against the
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giants. he'll have an mri today. many jets fans are upset that coach rex ryan even let him play in a preseason game. want an emmy? take one of mine. i'm regis philbin, all american. no preservatives and i'm back, baby, i'm back. >> you look great. he's back. the king of talk tv. regis philbin returning with a brand new hosting gig on fox sports 1 and joins us to talk about it. nice to see you. >> clayton, thank you for inviting me. >> what was embarrassing about that? >> shooting my mouth off and yelling and screaming. >> that what you do well. >> we're trying to have a different kind of sports show. >> now are you the barbara walters in the center of a lot of yelling? is it like the view of sports. >> like the end of a panel that stretches for a mile. we have six people on that show
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behind the desk. so yes i'm at the other end and keep my eye on everybody. >> now i know this is your first job in television. when you launched the show, were you nervous? you hold the world record for the most hours on camera which is an incredible feet. >> you're trying to top it. >> we're trying to top it. >> four hours saturday and sunday. >> we were trying to do the math here. we are on for 4 hours, if we ad that up we could eclipse you. >> it's 17,000 hours you're shooting for. >> we're going for it. >> well, you're close. >> when you launch a new show after all the experience you have, do you get nervous still? >> no. i don't. i thought this was going to be a lot of fun. we rehearsed it a couple of times. i found out how the other guys would react and they're pretty good. we got a good team. >> now, you're stately. everyone wants to be around regis. just talking through the hallways, regis is here. do they get nervous around you?
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>> you're beginning to look like charlie rose to you. >> no, this is the first time i've heard that. >> you're beginning to sound like him too. >> really? i want to get in depth this morning. >> what was the question? >> the question is -- well, if i'm charlie rose i might forget it as well. do those guys get nervous around you? you're with a lot of young folks on that show? >> yes, some of them haven't been on television before but they handle themselves very well. >> there's been a few years since you took off from live. >> well, about a year and three quarters, yes. >> do things change? i see the social media stuff we try to do here on the show and people are sitting in front of their television on twitter, they're watching a show with a second screen in their hand. does it intimidate you? did things change? and you say things changed? >> things have changed dramatically. we even have a gal on our show from boston who is like the empress of the internet. and has the twitter going and all of that.
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that was never part of my life and still isn't. but she is there to do the whole thing and it's great, yeah. >> what can people -- >> it's great contact with the audience. >> what can people expect from this show? >> i hope they'll expect laughs and sports scores and cheering from the crowd. and just really get into it. for example, we're not just going to have athletes on the show. next week, on wednesday, going to have bill cosby on. now i interviewed cosby 52 years ago when i started my own talk show in san diego. cosby was just beginning and so was i. he went to temple and played football attemptel. he is very, very excited about temple playing notre dame this coming saturday. so he has gone down and given a speech to tampa. so he is coming on the show and i'm going to go at it with him. >> fun, comedy. talking about sports, the show is called "crowd goes wild,"
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just launched on fox sports 1. the brand new network at fox. now that yore part of the family here at fox, can i call you anymore you want. >> what does that make us? are you going to be like my cousin? >> i could be like a third cousin once removed. >> it's one of those jobs you get and you have to live up to it. >> what do you do. >> we can be cousins but that's close as we're going to get. >> thanks regis. >> clayton, good luck to you. >> i'm going to be at regis's house tonight for dinner. the teen wanted in the beating death of a world war ii vet rera veteran. we have new information on that. and the ramen burger is sweeping the nation. we'll be testing it next. [ music playing ] ♪ turn around ♪ every now and then i get a little bit hungry ♪ ♪ and there's nothing good around ♪ ♪ turn around barry
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think about buying some property down there in fort worth texas. >> great town. >> that reminds me of that song, the ocean front property song, i used to love that. >> we're saying this because fort worth has done it again. a few weeks here on the show we showed you this house, just torn down. it was torn down when the guy was at work. comes home and finds just a concrete slab left. now they have done it again. made the same mistake with a separate house. the same town has done it again.
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>> i love that, instead of wrecking ball, wrecking gall. this is in fort worth texas. we interviewed the first guy, the first house that was demo demoli demolished. >> actually this is the city spokesman. >> he's the spokesman. i don't know if this is a bureaucratic response but listen to his thoughts on why this has occurred a second time. >> once they saw the primary structure the initial work order completed they moved on to another assignment and was going to take the photographs for the documentations afterwards and that's when they saw it was knocked down. >> we don't know what happened. one trend is a huge increase in the amount of marijuana use by americans every poll shows that and the second is an apparent increase in wrecking crews knocking down the one house. one doesn't necessarily cause the other but i'm noting existence of the two trends. >> when you go to the doctors
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office and hospital you have to have your leg worked on and elbow worked on. make sure you get the right one. >> we talked to her on the show, this happened. they take off the wrong limb. is it that difficult to just check the address? >> no, that's why you take a sharpie and write cut here. they actually n some places have the patient sign the limb. >> do you remember the first guy when this happened to him, he had such a positive attitude. he was like, no, it's all right. i have great family and friends and my faith. i'll be fine. that's probably why they did it again. >> really sweet. >> he was so nice about it. >> fort worth is a nice town. >> yeah, they are. >> we begin with a fox news alert. moments ago senior white house official telling fox news there's, quote, very little doubt that syria's government used chemical weapons on it's own people. president obama said last year that would be crossing a red line and defense secretary chuck hagel says the military is ready to go if needed. >> president obama has asked the
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defense department to prepare options for all contingencies. we have done that. and again, we are prepared to exercise whatever option, if he decides to employ one of those options. >> and the death toll in last week's apparent chemical attack now rising to 355 people. >> well, this morning, there's still no sign of the second suspect in the savage horrifying beating death of 88-year-old delbert shorty delton. he is being called a threat to the community. he and another 16-year-old in custody now brutally beat him with flashlights and left him for dead. the run toning of the bulls comes to the united states of america. >> there you go.
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>> the spanish spectacle making it's debut in virginia. thousands came out to test their nerve with over a dozen 1,000 pound bulls. >> i went to face him and look back and there they are. i'm like let's do this. >> you can't see them because there's a large crowd of people and they come through and they're a lot faster. >> you see the faces get more panicked. they must be getting closer. >> these runners put red scarves around their neck so they could follow them. two runners were hurt but should be okay. animal rights groups not happy about it. they called it a boring frat party and they're worried about how the bulls are being treated. next up for the bull run, atlanta and houston. >> no bulls were injured, yet two people were. and a vietnam veteran reunited with a long lost treasure. he was badly injured 45 years ago and lost his dog tags during the battle but by a strange
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twist of fate an australian man was touring the battlefield and stumbled upon his tags in the dirt. he posted the fine on facebook. the man was reunited with the dog tags. the two came together at a ceremony in texas. >> i thought maybe i could find it and post it back to him in the mail to america. i never dreamed that this whole thing would end up like today. >> it was very overwhelming. i still don't know why. just piece of aluminum. but i had to have a little alone time. >> martinson says after 45 years without the dog tags, he now has closure. and those are your headlines. we go now out to janice dean outside. >> this is what mr. rogers meant by a beautiful day in the neighborhood. gorgeous. here in new york, in the upper 60s. we'll get into the 70s today.
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let's look at the temperatures really quick. 69 in new york but across the central u.s., that's where we have summertime heat and across the u.s. we'll warm up today. look at what we're dealing with. 99 today, 97 no omaha. it will be remaining hot in this region and with the humidity it's going to feel anywhere from 105 to 110 degrees. heat advisories are in effect. be careful if you live in that area. also watching moisture streaming in across the southwest that could bring the potential for flooding. keep that in mind and we'll keep you up to date. all right. let's go eat. this is what i have been waiting for. >> come on over janice. >> all right. >> move on. this is the latest food fad. it is here in new york. it's a mix of american and japanese. it's the ramen burger. >> remember in college when we had ramen it was really inexpensive. >> the only thing you could afford. >> exactly. >> what i didn't realize is you don't put it in the patti you
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put it in the bun. we should introduce you. >> we should. >> thank you for being with us. >> and you're selling these burgers in brooklyn for $8. >> tell me about the burger itself and the bun. >> it's a noodle bun. we're using fresh ramen noodles from sun noodle. they make these every day. so it's not the usual instant ramen. >> not the one you have been eating. >> not the ones you ate in college. >> these are healthier. >> definitely. and the burger meat is from burger maker. it's certified angus blend. >> so you do the meat, chris, you do the bun. >> yes. >> how did you come up with this? >> i have been training as a ramen chef in japan and i was born in california and i loved
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ramen and burgers and it's natural to put it together. >> i can't talk. i have to eat. >> can i try one? >> how did you come up with this recipe in particular? >> the main point is the secret sauce. >> the sauce you put on top of the burger, it's already in here, right? >> what do you think janice? >> that's better than what i did in college, that's for sure. >> that is unbelievable. >> really good. it's a different -- i'm sorry. >> i like it because it's a -- >> it's chewier. >> it's a chewier texture. >> really good. >> so you only sell these in brooklyn or you're going to do this across the nation. >> right now we're only selling them in brooklyn on saturdays. >> you're going to be selling them everywhere coming up. >> where in brooklyn. >> williamsburg every saturday. >> you can take the subway. if you come to new york, you can take the subway out there. >> who wants one? all right.
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tell me what you think. >> thank you for being with us. we appreciate it. it's wonderful and i wish you all the success in the world. >> thank you so much. >> awesome, awesome. >> back to you guys in the studio. you're missing out. >> you asked who wanted one and we had our hands up. >> they come up with this brilliant innovation but they only sell it on saturdays in brooklyn. talk about a tease. >> well, we know where we're going next saturday. coming up here on the show, amish parents say it's against their believes to give their daughter chemo therapy and now a hospital wants to take custody. who's right? we have a debate about that next. >> and it may have been the wedding gift of a lifetime. [ crying ] >> a bride brought to tears when her soldier brother shows up on her wedding day. we'll talk to both of them coming up. so then the little tiny chipmunks go all the way up...
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well, a victory for akron's children's hospital after an ohio judge ordered another round of chemotherapy for a 10-year-old amish girl. her parents want to stop her treatment. the hospital claims without chemotherapy they will guy and they have gone to court seeking legal guardianship about her medical care. this raises questions including should the hospital have a say in her treatment. for a fair and balanced legal debate we're joined by attorneys. welcome to you both. this is really tough. you made the point. the problem is that she has cancer and it's so tragic. >> kids should not get cancer. >> that's right. do the parent versus the upper hand in this case? >> i think eventually the parents are going to have the upper hand in this case. historically, here's when courts get solved. when there's an imminent danger
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to the welfare of the child. courts will say you can play to who ever you want but we're going to pump this kid full of this if it's going to kill this kid. but this is not that. this is an alternative treatment they're seeking through a legitimate alternative healer and i think in that case the court is going to give deference to the parents. >> it's a big deal for a court to take away a parents right to determine his or her child's course of treatment. >> but you're right. that's not what is happening here. the hospital isn't seeking to take away the right of the parents. they wanted limited guardianship to provide her with the medical care she deserves. >> that would be overriding the parents. >> the state of ohio recognizes it, even in a sense where it's religious and we don't have facts that say the reason they want to stop is based on their amish religion. we are simply reading in reports because they don't like the
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effects the chemotherapy is having on the child. that's not a religious reason. if it was the state of ohio would understand it and there's an exception to the law but in a situation where it's life or death, her life is in danger. if she does not receive this chemotherapy. she has six months to a year to live. these remedies? who is that doctor? do we have information that a doctor is administering this? >> we need to read a statement from the hospital. sometimes disagreements arise over what is in the best interest of the child. in some cases it's the role of the judiciary to make these difficult decisions. those have to be rare cases, though, right? that's the most fundamental of all rights. >> these case as rise when the child ends up dying and the state wants to charge the parents with the death. here we have two alternative treatments. the parents want to forego and she wants to forego chemotherapy
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though she is 10. because it's not guaranteed to save her life and the long-term ramifications could be infertility and they don't want to suffer it. they're not saying we're not going to give her any treatment at all. they say want to try something different for your child. >> so in one sense are you were are ied that the courts could tell people what treatment to get. >> this is a life or delg situation. she has a form of cancer tha. there's an 85% chance that she will survive. there's a case that came out of hamilton county, similar facts where a child was suffering from cancer. the hospital wanted to administer, this was a hospital that wanted to administer chemotherapy. they disagreed but for religious reasons but the court of sited with the hospital and said your parental rights are limited in this situation. we're not going to let a child die.
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>> that's really tough. >> sad story. >> this may have been the wedding gift of a lifetime. watch. [ crying ] >> we have to go inside because nick can't see me. >> a bride brought to tears when her soldier brother surprises her on her wedding at a. joining us here live, coming up. ♪ if you have high cholesterol, here's some information that may be worth looking into. in a clinical trial versus lipitor, crestor got more high-risk patients' bad cholesterol to a goal of under 100. getting to goal is important, especially if you have high cholesterol plus any of these risk factors because you could be at increased risk for plaque buildup in your arteries over time. and that's why when diet and exercise alone aren't enough to lower cholesterol i prescribe crestor. [ female announr ] crestor is not right for everyone. like people with liver disease or women who are nursing, pregnant or may become pregnant.
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welcome back. an emotional reunion when one soldier surprised his sister at her wedding. >> we have to go inside. nick can't see this. >> that is jesse smith breaking into tears when her brother,
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ryan, who she hadn't seen in almost a year, showed up at her wedding unexpectedly. joining me now are the newlyweds, jesse and nick smith. jesse's brother, ryan douglas and ryan's wife jamie who arranged this whole wedding day surprise. we're going to talk to you guys coming up. i want to hear from jesse and nick. tell us about that day, your wedding day, and when you saw your brother. >> it was about 15 minutes before the wedding itself. we were doing bridal portraits with my photographers. we were trying to avoid nick because he was running late because he ended up not having the right size shoes in his tux bag. so we were trying to avoid him. one of my photographers from jalene photography asked me if nick was wearing his uniform. nick and i had discussed he wasn't going to wear his uniform. i was kind of thrown off by that comment. i was wondering who was wearing
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their uniform. besides nick and my brother, there aren't really people that would be wearing their uniform at the wedding. >> when did you realize it was your brother? >> right after they asked me that question, i peeked my head around because i was curious and i saw him and his wife jamie and her sister, jesse outside. so i saw him before they saw me. so i snuck up on them and surprised them essentially. >> so neat. i know you were so excited. ryan, i want to hear from you and jamie as well. tell me how you planned all of this and what was going through your mind. you hadn't seen your sister in a year. >> yeah. well, when i actually called jesse, i told her i wasn't going to make it because i was supposed to go to a school and then they postponed it on me. when i did find out we were going to make it, i had my wife plan everything. >> jamie, how did you plan all of this without the family knowing? no one in the family knew? >> no. i knew jesse knew i was coming to the wedding. she just thought i was bringing
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my sister with me. when we found out ryan would be able to make it i decided it would be a good idea to make it a surprise. we bought the plane ticket, flew out there, had my sister help us orchestrate it. got in touch with the maid of honor. jesse had no idea i was there with ryan. >> nick, when did you find out? were you at the alter with jesse and she said, guess what, my brother is here? or did you know before that? >> since i was running late because of the shoes and everything, you know, i was almost late to my own wedding. and so when i got there, i saw ryan, but i didn't see anything else. i thought, huh, i wonder if anybody knows he's here. >> jesse, when i was watching this yesterday, we talked about this on "fox & friends" yesterday morning. when i was watching it i talked about how cool it would be if i were the bride and my brother showed up. i'm close to my brother, too, like i know you are. then i thought, my mom. my mom would just be so excited. what did your mom say or the rest of your relatives?
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>> they were really, really excited for me. i think they were all just as surprised as i was. so they were, you know, their responses were not obviously up to mine, but they were also very excited. >> were you a little resentful? you're like, this is my wedding day and he's stealing all of the thunder? >> no. that didn't cross my mind at all. i was just so happy he was there. >> congratulations to all of you. thank you so much for serving our country, ryan. thank you. it sounds like, nick, you also serve? is that right? >> yes, ma'am. i'm in the coast guard. >> we appreciate it. thanks so much. i know you have gone through a lot and sacrificed so much. we appreciate it. >> thank you, guys. >> more "fox & friends" in three minutes. what makes your family smile? backflips and cartwheels. love, warmth. here, try this. backflips and camm, ok!s. ching! i like the fact that there's lots of different tastes going on. mmmm! breakfast i'm very impressed. this is a great cereal! honey bunches of oats.
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thank you so much for waking up with us this weekend. >> oh, yeah. >> 48 hours already evaporated
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into ether. boy, was that fun. go to foxandfriends.com for our after the show show. >> someone said our show is almost as long as a school day. a school day is six hours. >> it's more like a telethon. those of you who watched all four hours, thank you. >> have a great rest of your weekend. sunday fun day! a fox news alert on a violent threat from syria that's going on right now. just as the white house says they believe the regime of bashar assad did use chemical weapons against its own people, women and children included. the united nations is now confirming they will begin a fact finding mission in syria as soon as monday. good morning, everyone. welcome to america's news headquarters. i'm jamie colby. >> i'm eric shawn. good morning on this sunday morning. now syria is threatening, quote, a ball of fire that would burn the whole region if the u.s. leads any military action against it. this as four u.s. destroyers are now poised and